Last year, Cristina filed a petition with her country's justice system demanding that U.S. tech giant Google preserve the data naming her as "Thief of the Argentine Nation."
The nickname appeared on Google's platform replacing the information about her current positions when entering the Vice President's name. The result was displayed without referring to any third-party website but under the sole responsibility of Google.
"In fact, the president claimed to be 'in no rush' to reach an agreement with the IMF, although just weeks earlier, his finance minister, Martin Guzman, had promised a deal by May."@binettibruno analyzes a recent address given by Argentina's Pres. Fernandez. #IADfellows
The Supreme Court ruling forces Google to keep the data associated with Fernandez from May 17, 2020, until the end of the investigation process, which will allow to get proofs and assess the defamation.
"Google's reach in the world is immeasurable, so the damage generated in this opportunity is difficult to calculate without the results of the expert evidence," said the former president's lawyer Carlos Berardi.
Former president Cristina Fernandez (2007-2015) declared that if she wins the defamation case and there is compensation for the caused damages, the payment will be donated to the "Sor Maria Ludovica" Children's Hospital in La Plata.