An NDA is a confidentiality agreement that requires a party to treat confidentially certain information disclosed in the course of a transaction and to use that information only for specific purposes for which it has been disclosed. It creates a contractual right and helps to establish a relationship of trust on which a common law measure can be based. “No party may refer to the relationship between them under this agreement or to any other relationship, agreement or agreement it has entered into with respect to the project in the context of external communications between that party and a third party without the prior agreement of the other contracting party.” You can also send a copy of the NDA to your editors or fellow translators and add a page on which they confirmed that they had read the agreement and agree to abide by its terms as if they were the recipient. The client/THE TA may then request a (acceptable) provision stipulating that, to the extent that the law, law or law permits, the recipient will inform the Discloser, so that the Discloser may, after his sole choice (but no obligation to do so), endeavour to obtain a protection decision or any other appropriate remedy and/or to waive compliance with the provisions of the NDA. So I adapted my table to the translation industry and thought I would share parts with you to help you in your negotiations. But before we do so, let us remember what an NDA is and what its limits are. Many translators may not be very worried about NDAs because: click here to download a pdf of the article, as published in the ITI Bulletin. An expressed NOA generally prevails over any implied position under the law, unless the law imposes a higher standard (for example. B, information relating to trade secrets or personal data) or if the NDA is in contradiction with public order. Depending on the country in which you live or with which country you are dealing with, you may also be subject to an independent trust obligation if you know that the information received is confidential (as in the United Kingdom) or is obliged to act in good faith (as in the United States and in many continental legal systems such as Germany, France, Italy or Spain).