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This can be done with an in-built tool called cipher. cipher.exe has existed in Windows systems since Windows 2000, with the original purpose of file encryption, but it also comes with a switch that allows for the wiping of all free space on the specified volume. See my original question and answer over at SuperUser for how it accomplishes it and the ...


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Yikes. If they want that much control over how files are destroyed, maybe they should do it themselves. In my opinion, as long as there is endpoint encryption and good access controls, a delete file is completely deleted except to the person that deleted it, and maybe that's really the point. I think they want to prevent you from having access to the file ...


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