Windows has many default functions that are aimed at common use and support but can become problematic in a privacy/security context.
Not only your example in Journaling, but many other functions may be a concern as well. For example, external drive connections, such as Thumb Drives, often save drive identities and top level directory filenames in shellbags encoded into the registry. This content can persist long after the device is removed.
Once encrypted volumes are unlocked and mounted, all the standard Windows functions apply, including malware scanning, with copy/export if unknown executable, of the contents.
Simply plugging a thumb drive into a Windows machine will result in a hidden directory with a GUID (Globally Unique IDentifier) being written to the drive. To be fair, Mac's do this as well.
Along related privacy/security lines, encrypted PKzip files maintain a clear text list of all of the filenames in the archive. Note that 7zip does not do this.
In short, if you feel you need a higher level of privacy/security, you may want to re-evaluate your choice of operating systems.