Governments do a lot of redaction, but sometimes what they redact isn’t as invisible as they think it is. Learn about two recent examples of this happening and what you can do about it.
Ensure all sensitive information in the document has been removed.
The exclusion of private information from sensitive documents is something that individuals in different fields and job roles need to worry about. From the single business proprietor who needs to redact personal or business financial information to government agencies protecting policy data, redacting sensitive information properly is key. For those who need to redact a document the right way, some basic steps based on expert advice can come in handy.
Introduce automated redaction to your workflows
We live in a world of instant gratification and immediate satisfaction which leads to companies wanting to speed up workflow processes to get higher quality work done, quicker. There are companies where their entire business plan is about how they can make other organization’s workflow more efficient, accurate, and up to do with the world around them.
Interesting question, isn’t it? Within the past 30 days I have had more interaction with government entities than I have had in the past 30+ years…combined. Within the past 30-days, I miraculously figured out how to accomplish the following: obtain a marriage license, apply for certified copies of my marriage license, begin my name change process, start a LLC, file for a FEIN, and setup payroll.
Ever posted a photo to Facebook and wondered how names of all the people in the photo were accurately suggested? Or, perhaps you are trying to understand the technology behind cars that can drive themselves? I’ll let you in on a little secret…
Gregory Brush and his team in Montgomery County are recognized nationally for their use of technology in the court.
Greg has been Clerk of Court since 2007. He was elected in 2008, and re-elected in 2012 and 2016. Greg shared his experience in evaluating and implementing redaction software for the Montgomery County, Ohio court system.
Never in my wildest dreams did I ever think I would attend Princeton. Boasting two former presidents, several supreme court justices, the founder of Amazon, and chairman of Google as some of the famous alumni. Several weeks ago, I had the opportunity to go to “Princeton, NJ” for the second Industry Summit coordinated by the National Center for State courts (NCSC). The goal of the summit was to bring NCSC staff, court representatives and their system providers together in a non-tradeshow environment to talk about the current and future state of technology in the courts.