Do you have a mugshot appearing on Georgia.Arrests.org? If so, it’s important that you act now to have it removed. Of course, a mugshot appearing anywhere on the Internet can be damaging to your reputation. After all, because Georgia.Arrests.org and many other mugshot sites are so well established in search engine indexes, these sites and your mugshot will be among the first results to appear should someone Google your name.
As if having your mugshot online wasn’t bad enough, Georgia Arrests takes things one step further by turning your humiliating experience into profit for themselves and entertainment for others. With absolutely no regard for your privacy or the verdict on your case, Georgia Arrests aims to humiliate you and drive traffic to their site.
What Information does the site have?
Georgia.Arrests.org lists far more information than you might initially expect. When your mugshot is uploaded to their website, they also include the following information: the charge(s), your full name, birth date, age, weight, height, sex, race, eye color, hair color, block, city, zip code, arrest date, time booked, and more.
If that sounds like more information than you’re comfortable having on the Internet, then we understand. We can help you get rid of your mugshot and your entire arrest profile. Georgia Arrests doesn’t make it easy for you to do so. After all, the entertainment your mugshot provides is making them money every single day. According to an article done by Wired.com the site was once owned by a Robert Wiggens who has since sold the website.
Speaking of entertainment, did you know that’s how Georgia Arrests treats your mugshot? Sites like this one aren’t trying to “educate” or “warn” a community by posting your mugshot. Rather, your mugshot exists exclusively for the benefit of bored Internet-surfers.
At the bottom of your mugshot profile, you may notice that there are a number of tags people can apply to your picture. These tags are insulting and derogatory. Web browsers may choose words like “Scary” or “Wino” to describe you. That way, other website visitors can click “Scary” and your mugshot will be one of the first ones to appear!
As irritating as the tags and over-sharing of information can be, it gets worse. Hard to believe? Believe it! Here’s the real pain point with Georgia.Arrests.org… no matter what the outcome of your trial, your mugshot still remains on the website. That’s right. Even if you are proven innocent and/or your case is discharged, your mugshot still appears on Georgia.Arrests.org.
As we said earlier, this website does not exist to “protect the community.” No, Georgia Arrests is solely interested in making money and providing entertainment at your expense. It doesn’t matter to this website whether you are innocent, guilty, or were booked and photographed on no reasonable charge whatsoever.
Once the County Sheriff’s Office uploads your mugshot, it’s there to stay on Georgia Arrests until you do something about it. Don’t let this picture stay up for long! Unfortunately, the longer your picture remains on Georgia Arrests, the greater chance it has of spreading to other, similar sites. It’s paramount that you act as quickly as possible to remove your mugshot from Georgia.Arrests.org.
Removing your mugshot on your own can be difficult and frustrating, if not downright impossible. There are tons of blogs and informational sites with resources on how to remove mugshots, but we can really help get the job done. Let us do the job for you. Our experience and relationships with these sites allow us to act quickly and effectively. Also, our expertise and understanding of all things web- and search engine-related ensures that we do the job thoroughly. We don’t just remove the picture, we also remove web caches, and more.
In 2011, according to the Georgia Bureau of Investigations, the rate of violent crimes in Georgia was 366.4 per 100,000 people. This represents a remarkable dip from previous recorded crime rates. In 1980, for example, the rate of violent crimes stood at 545.5 per 100,000 people. It's unclear why that rate is dropping so fast, and whether or not it's a trend that will continue, but it could be that an increased willingness to share could be at least partially responsible. Unfortunately, that same sense of openness could be the cause of some reputation damage experienced by people who are accused of crimes within the state.