The following items must be shred to protect your identity

• Account records and ledgers• Legal Documents
• Activity sheets• Lottery tickets
• Advertising
• Applications• Maps and blueprints
• Appraisals• Marketing plans
• Bank statements• Medical records
• Bids and quotes
• Budgets• New product information
• Business plans• Payroll documents
• Canceled checks• Performance appraisals
• Client lists• Personnel files
• Contact lists
• Corporate tax records• Research and development
  reports
• Correspondence• Sales forecasts
• Customer records• Specification drawings
• Disciplinary reports and promotions• Strategic reports
• Educational reports• Strategies
• Expense reports• Supplier purchase orders
• Financial statements• Supplier reports
• Forecasts• Supplier specifications
• Formulas, product plans and
  tests
• Test scores and class rosters
• General service information• Training information
• Health and safety reports• Treatment programs
• Internal reports


Information

Federal Laws


Fair and Accurate Credit Transactions Act (FACT Act) require any person or company that possesses or maintains "any record about an individual, whether in paper, electronic or other form, (that is a consumer report such as a credit report) to take reasonable measures to protect against unauthorized access to or use of the information in connection to its disposal." Under the new law, all businesses must be in compliance by June 1, 2005 by both adopting and implementing their own document destruction or by contracting with a document shredding company to do so. Penalties for violating the rule include actual damages, statutory damages up to $1,000, punitive damages per violation (with no cap on class action damages), attorneys' fees and civil penalties up to $2,500.


Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act (HIPAA) was enacted in 1996 and includes 2003 provisions. HIPAA is intended to safeguard the privacy of patient health records. Today, it's imperative that medical organizations protect themselves, their patients', and their employees' private and confidential information.

The Federal Privacy Act was enacted to protect the privacy of individuals and businesses. Public agencies and private businesses can be held liable if any personal information is released to unauthorized individuals.

The Gramm-Leach Bliley Act places significant restrictions on the use of customer information by those in the financial industry. These restrictions recognize that non-public personal, financial, and health information must be safe guarded and include proper disposal procedures.

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On-Site Mobile Document De​struction