The original citations I provided in regards to brackets were from the Government Printing Office Styles Manual, the agents’ of STATE go-to source. There are multiple uses of brackets, and if you don’t qualify your usage, they can see them as they see fit. Even if you do qualify your use, they will likely still ignore, but we can just do the best we can.
I can think of a few options.
You can say, “I made a mistake”, and file a revised form without the info you originally wanted omitted, but you will lose whatever benefit the use of that info provided.
You can give agent notice that the information in their system is in error, and that they will not be acting in good faith if they knowingly use false information. Be sure to mention “Fraud”, and their "Misrepresentation of a Material Fact". Refer them to Title 18 § 1001
While I don’t encourage People to take the benefit of statutes, I have no problem pointing at STATE’s crap to apply it to them..
18 USC § 1001 (2011)
§1001. Statements or entries generally
(a) Except as otherwise provided in this section, whoever, in any matter within the jurisdiction of the executive, legislative, or judicial branch of the Government of the United States, knowingly and willfully—
(1) falsifies, conceals, or covers up by any trick, scheme, or device a material fact;
(2) makes any materially false, fictitious, or fraudulent statement or representation; or
(3) makes or uses any false writing or document knowing the same to contain any materially false, fictitious, or fraudulent statement or entry;
shall be fined under this title, imprisoned not more than 5 years or, if the offense involves international or domestic terrorism (as defined in section 2331), imprisoned not more than 8 years, or both. If the matter relates to an offense under chapter 109A, 109B, 110, or 117, or section 1591, then the term of imprisonment imposed under this section shall be not more than 8 years.
(b) Subsection (a) does not apply to a party to a judicial proceeding, or that party's counsel, for statements, representations, writings or documents submitted by such party or counsel to a judge or magistrate in that proceeding.
(c) With respect to any matter within the jurisdiction of the legislative branch, subsection (a) shall apply only to—
(1) administrative matters, including a claim for payment, a matter related to the procurement of property or services, personnel or employment practices, or support services, or a document required by law, rule, or regulation to be submitted to the Congress or any office or officer within the legislative branch; or
(2) any investigation or review, conducted pursuant to the authority of any committee, subcommittee, commission or office of the Congress, consistent with applicable rules of the House or Senate.
You can wait for an injury to take place and go after them (pseudo)criminally and civilly. (Editor is correct in that fraud without damage is not actionable. See cases below.)
Here are some case citations for your perusal:
"Any misrepresentation intended to deceive and which does deceive is a fraud, and any innocent and mistaken misrepresentation of a material fact is a fraud in law." Lewis v. Citizens and Southern National Bank, 229 S.E.2d 765.
"One who acts with reckless indifference to whether a representation is true or false is chargeable with knowledge of its falsity." U.S. v. Beecroft (1979), 608 F.2d 753.
"Liability for negligent misrepresentation may attach only where plaintiff establishes that defendant breached duty owed to him." Alfus v. Pyramid Technology Corp., 745 F.Supp. 1511.
"As true of negligence, responsibility for negligent misrepresentation rests upon the existence of a legal duty, imposed by contract, statute, or otherwise, owed by defendant to the injured person." Eddy v. Sharp (1988), 245 Cal.Rptr. 211, 199 C.A.3d 858.
"Action lies for a false and fraudulent representation whereby another has suffered damage." Marshall v. Buchanan (1868), 35 C. 264.
"Misrepresentation of fact required to support fraud action is material if it induced plaintiff to alter position to his detriment." Okun v. Morton (1988), 250 Cal.Rptr. 220, 203 C.A.3d 805, rev. den.
"Actionable fraud requires a negligent or intentional misrepresentation of a material fact." Jacobs v. Freeman (1980), 163 Cal.Rptr. 680, 104 C.A.3d 177.
"Misrepresentation is not actionable unless plaintiff relied upon it, and there is no reliance if an independent investigation is made which, if performed with reasonable diligence, would disclose truth." Carroll v. Dungey (1963), 35 Cal.Rptr. 681, 223 C.A.2d 247.
"Elements of cause of action for constructive fraud are fiduciary relationship, non-disclosure, intent to deceive, and reliance and resulting injury." Younan v. Equifax, Inc. (1980), 169 Cal.Rptr. 478.
"Fraud without damage furnishes no ground for action, nor is fraud without a damage a defense." Baird v. Gilmore-Skoubye Steel Contractors (1963), 31 Cal.Rptr. 590, 217 C.A.2d 439; Legg v. Ford (1960), 8 Cal.Rptr. 392, 185 C.A.2d 534; Bernson v. Bowman (1960), 6 Cal.Rptr. 455, 182 C.A.2d 697.
"Fraud without damage is not actionable and one is not entitled to any relief thereon unless damage is alleged and proved." Agnew v. Parks (1959), 343 P.2d 118, 172 C.A.2d 756.
"Fraudulent misrepresentations without damage do not support an action." Lane v. Davis (1959), 342 P.2d 267, 172 C.A.2d 302.
"Deception which does not cause loss is not fraud in a legal sense." Hill v. Wrather (1958), 323 P.2d 567, 158 C.A.2d 818.
"Fraudulent misrepresentation which does not result in damage is not actionable." Adkins v. Wyckoff (1957), 313 P.2d 592, 152 C.A.2d 684.
"Fraudulent misrepresentation without damage do not support an action [of fraud]." Baker v. Littman (1956), 292 P.2d 595, 138 C.A.2d 510.
"Fraud without damage is not actionable, and averment of damage is essential to good complaint." Smith v. Los Angeles Bookbinders Union No. 63 (1955), 284 P.2d 194, 133 C.A.2d 486.