This smacks of 'when a system is broken, let's cover our backsides by publicising how we played by the rules'. Yet again, treating the symptom not the cause.
It's similar to a judge saying he/she/their (just in case) is very sorry for only being able to sentence a mass murderer to 200 hours community service.... If the sentencing guidelines are wrong, review and change the guidelines.
In the high profile recent parole board case, there were issues around original charging, original sentencing, victim input and weight given (or not) to expert opinion. All lead to a flawed process with some human errors thrown in. Fix the process, remove the errors - publishing information online to show how the broken process contributed to the end result doesn't help.
Of course, on a much more fundamental basis - parole boards come generally towards the end of someone's sentence when they are preparing to re-enter society and move on. Extra publicity, more Google effect ... great way to start!