redact

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redact

verb blot out, censor, cut out, delete, edit, edit out, erase, excise, expunge, extirpate, make deletions, redraft, revamp, rework, rewrite, strike out, work over
Associated concepts: censorship, redact testimony
See also: edit, formulate, revise
References in periodicals archive ?
His tweet contained a link to the 10-page, partially redacted document, which was posted to the panel's website.
I remain concerned about the way information was redacted in this report, and think the Government should remove redactions unless they might prejudice future criminal proceedings.
As most redacted claims are deleted because of a secondary diagnosis of substance abuse disorder (Frakt and Bagley 2015), important information regarding primary diagnoses and procedures may also be suppressed.
The audit copy enables the Records Manager to refer back to translucent redactions, so that they do not need to compare original and redacted documents side by side.
District Judge Barbara Crabb did not require them to seek advance permission to file them secretly, nor did she mandate that the companies make redacted copies available for the public.
Unfortunately, the remainder of that page is redacted.
Yesterday, Thames Valley Police declined to comment on whether they had hired the helicopter or the reasons for doing so and why the flight log had been redacted.
Thames Valley Police declined to comment on whether the force had hired the aircraft or the reasons behind doing so and why the flight log had apparently been redacted.
Through the Freedom of Information Act, the Institute for Jewish and Community Research obtained redacted copies of the official files containing witness interviews by government attorneys.
lt;p>In notification letters made public, the bank said it had redacted sensitive information in Chapter 13 bankruptcy proof-of-claim forms that were filed electronically, but that the information turned out to be viewable "as a result of the deficiency in the software used to save imaged documents.
David Nitkin, blogging at The Baltimore Sun's Maryland Politics site, raised the question of why The Washington Post broke a story on a federal investigation into new GOP chairman Michael Steele's failed 2006 Maryland senate campaign, then redacted elements of a document it posted from the probe.