Identity theft is becoming a more common occurrence every single day. It takes place when someone steals your personal information and uses it without your authorization. This includes your social security number, credit card numbers, bank account numbers, personal medical information, and even your name and address.Continue reading How to Prevent Identity Theft
Do you store sensitive data in paper files? If so, we have a question for you: What do you do with those papers when you no longer need them? If you are like most people, you probably just throw them in the trash bin and forget about them, right? Well, here what you don’t know. Those papers can be used to steal your identity or your customers’ personal information. Customer lists, credit card information, payroll records, and any other sensitive document should be shredded. This will help keep your data secure and prevent identity theft.Continue reading How Shredding Companies Prevent Data Security Problems
The rules of professional responsibility governing attorneys typically do not set forth well-defined guidelines pertaining to document retention and document destruction. As a result, there is leeway in regard to how and when a law firm disposes of documents, provided specific obligations under the rules of professional responsibility are otherwise satisfied.
Employers are expected to retain information that may be linked to an ongoing or upcoming litigation. Ignoring this duty could lead to major legal problems down the road that no employer wants to face as it may lead to financial ruin. This is the reason why a business that has received a lawsuit notice, administrative charge, or has been informed of an investigation needs to start the process of a litigation hold. The following will help answer some of the questions you might have about this kind of hold.
Contrary to popular belief, identity theft does not only affect your finances. In fact, it can affect anyone and apart from your bank account, it can target your children and medical information. Secured Document Shredding, LLC will address the different ways a person can steal your identity and how you can protect yourself and your loved ones.
The Internal Revenue Service (IRS) in conjunction with the State Tax Authority has waged a fight against identity theft through tax systems. During their previous summit, reports of notable progress on the initiative were tabled, while new procedures were laid out for the next phase.
Identity theft is a massive problem that has affected seemingly countless individuals all over the United States and planet. It can lead to all sorts of headaches and inconveniences, too. Few things can be more frustrating than dealing with the effects of stolen credit cards. Identity theft can even do a number on your credit score. If you want to safeguard yourself from all of the negative effects identity theft can introduce to your life, then a few preventative measures can go a long way, to put it mildly.
Identify theft is a serious problem that has victimized more than 13 million people in the United States. One of the most effective ways to stop this type of felony crime is to shred important documents containing personal information.
Once a thief compromises your identity, it can take months and even years to restore things back to normal. Identity thieves may be able to purchase items or acquire loans in your name. While it may seem a rather simple procedure to prove your identity, this is not always the case.
If you run a business where you are in possession of certain confidential information, you’ll want to look into the importance of paper shredding. In some instances, you’ll be required to discard of such sensitive information, making paper shredding an absolute necessity.
When you’re looking at your huge pile, or even an assortment of boxes, filled with documents, you may be faced with the difficulty of knowing what to do with the documents. Some should be kept for a few years, others you’ll have to hang onto indefinitely. But there are generally outdated files that you have to deal with. Here, we’ll offer a few tips so you’ll have a better idea of what to store, and what to destroy.