This is my case: I've recently co-authored and sent an article to a journal that follows a double-blind review process, so that reviewers shouldn't be able to know the name of the authors. ---I mean, I (as the corresponding author) am responsible for hiding any authoring information to them.
Now I am writing another paper and I want to cite the article that is under double-blind review.
So, it is not only that I should add the typical "under review" label when citing that article, but moreover I can't give any information about the article that may spoil the double-blind process. For instance, if I add the name of the authors and the name of the journal it was sent to, then I can't include the title of the article (because it could happen that the citing article is sent for reviewing to one of the blind reviewers of the first article, or that it is even published before the first one...).
Anyway... How can/should I cite an article that is under review by a journal that follows a double-blind review process without potentially revealing too much information?? How is this problem usually solved?
I must say that I usually publish pre-prints as technical reports, but I didn't do it this time, in order not to reveal any information that could be accessed by the blind reviewers.
I was thinking about putting this label instead of the title of the cited article: "[Title is omitted to protect the double-blind review process]". But I still have some doubts. If I mention the name of the journal it was sent to, could the article be potentially recognized by the blind reviewers?