The FOIA itself does not speak directly to a right of action to enjoin the disclosure of records. However, such “reverse-FOIA” suits are not unknown in the state. E.g., McCambridge v. City of Little Rock, 298 Ark. 219, 766 S.W.2d 909 (1989). Nor are suits by a government agency to avert disclosure. For example, in Ragland v. Yeargan, 288 Ark. 81, 702 S.W.2d 23 (1986), the state revenue commissioner sought a declaratory judgment that certain tax records were not subject to the FOIA. An agency could presumably do the same thing with respect to records allegedly protected by the competitive advantage exemption. Arkansas Dep’t of Finance & Admin. v. Pharmacy Associates, Inc., 333 Ark. 451, 970 S.W.2d 217 (1998) (agency may assert this exemption on behalf of the person who submitted the information). As a matter of procedure, one who seeks declaratory relief also may ask for an injunction, and one who obtains a declaratory judgment may later ask that it be enforced by injunction. See Ark. Code Ann. § 16-111-110.