The opinion of a key adviser to the Europe’s top court finds that that the “right to be forgotten” need not be applied worldwide. Google v. Commission nationale de l’informatique et des liberté follows a ruling in Google v. Spain that Europeans have a right, in some circumstances, to remove links to their personal data posted online by Google. The advocate general said that while Europeans are entitled to have private information delisted in the EU, search engines do not have to remove links from view in foreign domains even though they make the personal data available in those domains for commercial benefit. EPIC has supported the CNIL’s approach instead, contending “the right to privacy is global.” The European Court of Justice will now decide whether to adopt the opinion from the Advocate General. EPIC published “The Right to be Forgotten on the Internet: Google v. Spain” an account of the case by former Spanish Privacy Commissioner and EPIC Champion of Freedom Professor Artemi Rallo.