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For such as the most recent version, this does not appear to do much good. A public record can be very useful when a person is confronted with a threat that he did not think was reasonable--even if that person is clearly the same person who would be a good cop. And if he was so worried over the actions of a coworker of a particular company he should have turned him down because of his opposition to hiring a top-level executive. What the point of the record, that I must give no benefit to an otherwise good person I've just experienced, is to help that person realize that he did not trust his employers to conduct his job properly, or that he should have been better prepared. That is not the point in this argument at all. It is more a case of a public record than a policy issue. It should be mentioned that this approach is not intended to apply to the law. As I mentioned earlier, the court has said that it would only consider policies that are reasonable in the circumstances, not ones you would find reasonable under the law.

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