- bearing the classification confidential, usually being above restricted and below secret.
- limited to persons authorized to use information, documents, etc., so classified.Compare classification(def 5).
Examples from the Web for confidentiality
Kids approaching adolescence get a brief discussion about confidentiality.Kids Eat the Darndest Things: Laundry Pods, Teething Necklaces, and More Of The Weirdest Stuff Sending Kids to the E.R.|Russell Saunders|November 14, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The reason we have confidentiality is so that people are not forced to go home.How the U.S. Sold Out Indian Asylum Seekers on the Border|Caitlin Dickson|August 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Donald Sterling apparently sought to ensure it stayed that way by including a confidentiality clause when he settled the suit.
Promised (and delivered) confidentiality and anonymity, arrestees had nothing to lose—and, therefore, tons to offer.Gov't Abandons Best Survey for Counting U.S. Drug Users|Abby Haglage|April 8, 2014|DAILY BEAST
She also signed a confidentiality agreement, according to the Sun-Times.Why Has the Public Forgiven R. Kelly for His Sordid, Predatory Past?|Marlow Stern|December 9, 2013|DAILY BEAST
There is a second insurance-related issue that has to do with confidentiality.
I have tried to give a realistic picture of confidentiality in therapy.
There are two central questions relating to confidentiality that I want to raise here.
There may or may not be special laws in your state to protect the confidentiality of psychotherapy.
Accidental or inadvertent breaks of confidentiality sometimes can also occur.