A person who doesn’t know his or her rights, who is a public servant, or who is otherwise not entitled to the same information about public services and their employees as others is not entitled under the Irish Public Service (Ipsa) Act to make an application to Ipsa to make a disclosure under section 1(2) of the act.
The Ipsa Act states that an informers’ application must be made within a reasonable time.
If the application is refused, the application will be returned to the applicant’s original contact person.
In other words, the person cannot seek redress from Ipsa by filing an application with the Ipsat authority for the return of his or its response.
The application must also contain a statement that, if approved, the information would be disclosed under the Ippa Act and the applicant would not have any claim to it.
The act states that if an applicant fails to submit a response within the prescribed time period, the Ippsat authority will make an inquiry.
An inquiry can take up to 14 working days to complete and the person must also be advised of any court proceedings, the outcome of which will determine whether he or she is entitled to any compensation.
An application is referred to an Ippsapalooza and must be submitted within 21 days of receipt of an application.
This is the time period that allows for an Ippasa application to be made, even if the person fails to do so.
A person may make an additional request within the period of 14 working day from Ipsat authority if the application for disclosure is made on behalf of a member of the public.
If an application is made by an inform, it must also include a statement of the person’s name, address, and contact details.
This will also be recorded on the application.
A statement of information from a public service can be given in an official capacity.
However, an application cannot be made by the person in the name of a public entity and must include a declaration of the name and address of the entity.
This declaration can be obtained by calling Ipsa on 01 1 7868 9001.
A public service may make a declaration in the person or entity’s name.
However there is no requirement to do this if the public service has no need for the person to make the declaration.
The person must, if required, provide the declaration to Ipsas own office.
However the public servant must be advised that the declaration must not be made in the form of an advertisement.
An applicant who wishes to make or request an additional declaration must also make an official request to Ipsat and Ipsa must give it to the person within a specified period.
A further document, a certificate, is required to prove that the public services declaration is correct.
This certificate is not issued by Ipsa and is given to the public at the time of the request.
The public service must provide the certificate to Ipsats office within 14 days of receiving the application and within 21 working days of Ipsa providing the certificate.
In addition to making an application, a person who wishes for an order to be granted may also seek an order by a court to order that the information be released.
The information may be released on the public register under the Public Records Act or under a public records act.
In either case, the public officer must provide a copy of the application, the certificate and any other relevant information that would allow the person seeking the order to access the information.
A notice may also be given to persons entitled to access information under section 8 of the Act.
The notice must state that the person is entitled and must allow him or her access.
The disclosure of the information must be in accordance with the order.
If there is an application for a declaration to be served, the notice will be given by the Ilsan officer responsible for the public records and the public information officer.
The officer who is responsible for these matters is called the public record officer.
There are two types of orders: temporary and permanent.
Temporary orders are orders issued for the purposes of correcting or updating public information provided to the Public Service Commission, or any public service for the purpose of improving its ability to provide information, information and services.
They can be issued for a period of up to one year.
A permanent order is issued for six months.
The order must include the person who made the application to the Igsat authority and the date of the order being served.
The document must include an explanation of the reasons for the temporary order.
The permanent order must be served on the person whose application was made.
If this is a person of foreign origin, a court can order that a permanent order be served.
This means that a foreign person may be required to serve a permanent orders.
A temporary order must state the information the person requested to be released under the order, the date it was served and the reasons.
A new permanent order can be served at any time.
The temporary order