Right to know
November 22nd, 2013 Building off of earlier guidance, OIP’s new guidance for improving agency communications with requesters “encourages greater use of email or other technology as the means by which agencies communicate” and focuses on improving the content of agency communications to provide requesters with a greater understanding of how their requests are being handled. November 7th, 2013 Freedom of Information Act (FOIA)
RTKNet: The Right-to-Know Network | rtknet.org: The Right-to-Know Network
OPEN RECORDS • THE RIGHT-TO-KNOW LAW DOWNLOAD A COPY OF THE LAWOur PDF version of the Right to Know Law is bookmarked and searchable, making it easy to find the section you are looking for. PaFOIC “QUICK GUIDE” TO THE NEW LAWOur comprehensive easy-to-read guide to the new law, in a Q&A format. Find answers to most of your questions here. Includes a copy of the state's standard Right to Know Request form. ABOUT THIS PAGE:To navigate to specific sections of the law in the text of the law below, click on chapter or section titles in the Table of Contents. Where one section of the law cites another section, those references are also navigable links.
National Freedom of Information Coalition
Internet Law Library
U.S. Chamber of Commerce | Fighting For Your Business
Declassified Government Documents About Declassified Documents | Security Classification | Guides | FOIA Information | Collections at UC Berkeley | Internet Collections and Indexes | Presidential Libraries About Declassified Documents Documents may be classified for many reasons - issues of national security or privacy. A popular misconception is that when a document is declassified, it is somehow systematically made available to the public, for example, distributed to depository libraries. This is most often not the case.
more expanse on this tree when I have the time by Mar 10
The Coalition for Freedom of Information (CFi)