privacy." Del. Solid Waste Auth. v. News-Journal, Del. Supr., 480 A.2d 628, 631 (1984). If disclosure of the requested information would constitute an invasion of personal privacy, then FOIA protects the information from disclosure. If the information in the apprenticeship agreements is not subject to the personnel policy exception, then it is a public record and is subject to disclosure. In the present, case although the confidentiality stamp is extraneously applied to the agreements, the stamp on the agreements promises confidentiality. Since the official-looking stamp citing a statute heightens an expectation of privacy, we conclude that disclosure would constitute an invasion of personal privacy under 29 Del. C.§ 10002(d)(1).
If the stamp was not on the agreements, then the names and wages could be disclosed under the FOIA. In other words, the personal privacy exception would not be applicable. Information is personal when it includes "'intimate details of a person's life, including any information that might subject the person to embarrassment, harassment, disgrace, or loss of employment or friends.'" Trombley v. Bellows Falls Union H.S. Dist., Vt. Supr., 624 A.2d 857 (1993) (citing Young v. Rice, Ark. Supr., 826 S.W. 2d 252 (1992)).
The information in question (names and salaries) would not