Identity Theft

Destroy your
drives now

Keep a peace of mind

Everyone has data that a criminal is interested in. Email history and personal photos alone are enough to be "interesting", but most users store more than that, including passwords, tax information, and other financial data. Destroy your data permanently before you discard your computer.
Does not erase

Deleting a file does not erase it from your hard drive! Formatting a hard drive does not erase the hard drive!

Recover files

It is possible (and sometimes easy) for someone else to recover files if you don't dispose of data properly

Hard drives

Before you dispose or replace your hard drive remember the data you have saved on it, ex: Credit card numbers, Software License keys, Your name address and phone number

Data Destruction

Passwords to online sites (banking, social networks) leading to unauthorized access. Access to financial information leading to stolen credit.

HIPAA

The HIPAA Privacy Rule provides federal protections for individually identifiable health information held by covered entities and their business associates and gives patients an array of rights with respect to that information.

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Identity Theft

Prior to 1998, there were no federal laws that made identity theft illegal. Law enforcement agencies, if they got around to prosecuting an identity theft case, were forced to rely on a hodgepodge of federal laws that indirectly made elements of some of these crimes illegal.

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