A Japanese court has made a provisional order for Google to delete specific terms from its autocomplete search feature that associate a man with crimes he claims not to be involved with. The man's lawyer, Hiroyuki Tomita, reportedly says the client's reputation, as insinuated by search results, has made it difficult for him to find work. It's not the first time Google has been dinged over its autocomplete feature, after the search giant was fined and required to suppress autocomplete results in January by a French court for associating an insurance company with the words for "crook" and "con man." Google has argued in the past that it's not liable for autocomplete results since they are the product of an automated algorithm, but this defense has been met with varied success. A Google spokesperson tells us that the judge didn't require Google to completely suspend the autocomplete service, and that it is "currently reviewing the order" from the Japanese court.