- We provide the information entered to the management.
- We provide the entered information to the management.
I'll have to respectfully disagree with Ringo. I don't think the possible ambiguity in sentence 1 that he discusses is really a big deal. I did not find the first sentence especially ambiguous.
Hard for me to really describe why, but as a native American English speaker, the first option is the one that sounds better to me in the context provided: on a company's website.
I take it that the text was just above or below a webform, where people could type in some comments that some employee of the company would relay to management. With that assumption...
- Saying "information entered" gives me more of an impression that the user is the one doing the entering.
- Saying "entered information" makes it sound like the information was already entered (by someone else), and it's gonna be relayed to the management.
But the second scenario doesn't really make sense. Likely, the website is trying to communicate that whatever you, the user, enter into that webform will be passed on to management. So "information entered" would be the way to go.
With regards to the second sentence being more correct because "entered" is an adjective describing "information," I do not think the fact that "entered" is modifying "information" dictates that it has to come before "information."
There are plenty of perfectly grammatical sentences you could construct in English where the modifier could come after the word it's modifying. As such, I think the word order in this case would be dictated by what meaning you want to convey, as outlined above. But again, I can't really point you to a grammar rule that explains why I interpret the two sentences how I do.