I published a new site with some delicate content on September 26, 2012 UTC and no results from sub-pages - only from the main page - appear in Google Search. Entering "neven lovrić" "cat out of the bag" into Google Search finds the main page. Is this type of behavior normal?

I ask this because the first site was ceased - my account was locked - by the NameCheap, Inc. Risk Assessment Team, allegedly due to PayPal, Inc. reversing my payment for the extension of the registration of the domain before I was able to publish any content on it.

In 2011 UTC, Google, Inc. blocked all results for certain keywords from being displayed to their users in the Arab Republic of Egypt during the demonstrations there. So, considering previous events, this is not an unlikely scenario in this case, also.

2 Answers 2


It takes time for a small, new, previously suspended - simply not "healthy" to have its subpages indexed. You may have to wait a few more days to see it in search results.

I don't know how Google will handle your site, but I don't think it is censored. You are ranking behind this page in search results, but your site is young and do not have a single link. You need some link to make Google index your site faster

  • This site - catoutofthebag.info - was not previously suspended; catoutofthebag.orgs' registrar account is locked.
    – nlovric
    Oct 1, 2012 at 14:50
  • This domain*...
    – nlovric
    Oct 1, 2012 at 14:56

Even if you had no problems with your account or domain it takes time for Google to crawl new sites completely. Give it a little more time and you should see each one of your pages indexed one by one, unless you have done something on the page to get yourself de-indexed (black hat SEO techniques).

  • My Search Engine Optimization (SEO) technique is writing as much information as possible; there are no hacks except being very detailed in the text (e.g. writing both the full name and the abbreviation - however, this is also for readers unacquainted with the meaning of an abbreviation - or writing both the Croatian and the English name of something to get both terms indexed for the respective language searches - even though in ~50% of the cases this is also meant for the reader as the name translated into English alone might be meaningless to Croatian readers).
    – nlovric
    Oct 1, 2012 at 22:37
  • You can try submitting a sitemap to google of all your links, or even submit each page one by one to see if they get picked up faster.
    – huzzah
    Oct 2, 2012 at 4:00
  • Alright. However, note that the additional reason for my fear is that either NameCheap, Inc., Google, Inc., or third parties in the middle blocked almost all of my incoming e-mail at [email protected], forwarded by NameCheap, Inc. and hosted by Google, Inc., around May 20, 2012 UTC, after sending Cat out of the Bag 1 (no revision) to several recipients.
    – nlovric
    Oct 2, 2012 at 7:28
  • Well, it is certainly possible you tripped a spam alert and are being blacklisted as a spammer as a result (however that doesn't explain only your deep links not being picked up). You might try contacting your hosting provider to see if your IP is blacklisted. If you are using a shared hosting account, more than likely the whole IP is blacklisted somewhere (as spammers are on a LOT of shared IP addresses). I gotta ask, tho, how old is this website of yours? Age of your site is a definite factor in how deep spiders crawl your links.
    – huzzah
    Oct 2, 2012 at 14:05
  • It is on a shared hosting account. The domain was registered and the hosting set up a month and a half ago; however, the sites' content was published on September 26, 2012 UTC.
    – nlovric
    Oct 2, 2012 at 14:59

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