I have now heard reports from a number of attorneys whose dismayed clients have contacted them when previously de-indexed Ripoff report pages suddenly began to appear and rank highly in Google again. A revenge porn client I sometimes helped out on a voluntary basis contacted me again recently, largely because a few Ripoff Report pages that had previously been de-indexed in Google started ranking again for his name searches. The apparent reason? The Ripoff report changed a number of characters in the
URL. Now, it's not unusual for large websites to post changes in page URLs. Page URL changes can have many reasons. It is possible that only scattered pages on a site will see URL changes, for example if a programmer changes the way only a few characters jewelry retouching service are encoded. Indeed, it seems that Ripoff Report was optimized for mobile not long ago, and this effort has also spawned a large number of duplicates of existing pages, each with a mobile version URL. (Example:
Mobile optimization produced a source of duplicate pages that got re-indexed, but it didn't. Intentional subversion? Let's face it - I believe Ripoff Report intentionally altered the page URLs to evade Google's page removal processes. When the URLs of the deindexed pages began to move to new locations, Ripoff Report also began publishing a paragraph at the beginning of the deindexed articles stating that there had been legal action and a court order had been issued. obtained. But he also questioned the legitimacy of court orders.