Notaries and public officials in the U.S. and abroad are increasingly using electronic notaries, including the Roseland Notary Agency, to verify and record the identities of people, including celebrities, politicians, celebrities, and even U.N. officials, in their digital presence.
Notaries also use blockchain technology to facilitate the record-keeping of financial transactions.
But now Roseville notaries are being asked to do more.
The Roseville office of the Roselands Notary Board of Trustees has become the target of a cyber attack.
“We have been in contact with the Roselouis Notary Association about the issue and have been advised that the notaries association has contacted us about the situation,” Roseland notary board of trustees spokeswoman Mary Ann Tovar said in an email.
“The board has a legal obligation to provide the public with notarial services and, in the event that we are unable to do so, we have the authority to revoke the notary’s certificate and take other action to secure public confidence in notaries.”
In a statement, the Roseloises Notary board said it has “not been able to obtain a copy of the letter that was sent to the Rose Loves Notary.
This was not an issue of the notarial association or the Rose Lands Notary Authority, and there was no intention of any sort of wrongdoing or breach of trust by the Rose Lakes Notary.”
Roseville notar board of Trustee, Mary Ann Tervary, told the Star the notar’s certificate was revoked for lack of a copy.
“They didn’t even provide me with a signed document, and it’s not even that I didn’t know what was going on,” she said.
“When they said I’m not a notary, they were telling me I was not allowed to sign the certificate,” Tervar said.
Tervary said the Roselander notary was not contacted by the association.
“It wasn’t that they didn’t contact me or I didn.
It was that they asked me to contact them,” Terva said.
The association’s board president, Julie Ann Lefebvre, told CBC News that she did not know who the Rose Lovers Notary was, but she was not surprised to learn of the cyber attack and that she has not been contacted by any Roseland association members.
“That is absolutely not something that I would expect that they would do,” Lefbvre said.
Lefbreme said the association is investigating the cyber breach and has taken a variety of steps to protect the notaro.
“Roseland notaries have always been trusted notaries.
It is just a matter of making sure they are as secure as they can be,” Lefebro said.
Roseland Notaries are not allowed by law to accept payment for their services.
The Roselands notary also has to comply with the rules of the Association of Roseland Public Notaries, which are not enforced.
Terva said the associations office was inundated with phone calls and emails, but was confident in the safety of notaries and the trustworthiness of the association’s certificate.
“I would like to say that it’s just a small town.
We have a very small community, and people don’t like to lose trust,” Tervebrey said.
With files from the Star