Records Management (RM)
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The Document Disposal Act governs the final disposition of government records and provides for the establishment and approval of records schedules. These schedules or “timetables” determine the life cycle of a record from its creation and active office use, off-site storage (if required), and final disposition of either destruction or transfer to the government archives. Records are scheduled by function, rather than by media or format. The British Columbia Government uses three types of records schedules:
Vital records Any record identified as essential for the continuation or survival of the university if disaster strikes, is called a vital record. Such records are necessary to re-create the university’s legal and financial status and to determine the rights and obligations of employees and students. These records generally make up only a small percentage of the recorded data created by an organization. Vital records are:
Links of Interest A number of organizations are interested in Information Management in Canada. Using these links you can extend your research, contact these organizations, and make new discoveries. If you would like to add a link to our list, please contact firstname.lastname@example.org .
Document management focuses on the storage and organization of documents to support active work in progress, including content creation and sharing within an organization. When organizations do not have any kind of formal document management system in place, content is often created and saved in an unmanaged and decentralized way on scattered file shares and individual hard disk drives. This makes it hard for employees to find, share, and collaborate effectively on content. This also makes it difficult for organizations to use the valuable business information and data in the content. Microsoft Office SharePoint Server 2007 supports your organization's document management needs by providing a broad set of document management capabilities that enable you to do the following:
If you would like to add a resource or make changes to an existing resource, please contact us through the feedback page . 2013 Webinars Translating the Library Catalog from MARC into Linked Data: An Update on the Bibliographic Framework Initiative 23 January 2013 Eric Miller, Zepheira About the Webinar: In May 2012, the Library of Congress announced a new modeling initiative focused on reflecting the MARC 21 library standard as a Linked Data model for the Web, with an initial model to be proposed by the consulting company Zepheira. The goal of the initiative is to translate the MARC 21 format to a Linked Data model while retaining the richness and benefits of existing data in the historical format. In this webinar, Eric Miller of Zepheira will report on progress towards this important goal, starting with an analysis of the translation problem and concluding with potential migration scenarios for a broad-based transition from MARC to a new bibliographic framework.
We are unified learning and consultancy service that has been delivering value for clients for the last 20 years using our in-depth background in information management and information science. Our team works across the intelligence, knowledge and information fields and provide training and consulting in subjects including: strategic information management, records management, knowledge organisation and transfer, business intelligence and research, copyright and intellectual property, and information architecture. Working with associates and partners, we can deliver a range of technology solutions shaped and supported by consultancy and training. We have developed particular expertise in Microsoft SharePoint projects and information driven web platforms and portals. <p style="text-align:right;color:#A8A8A8"></p>
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United Nations - Archive & Records Management Section
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Introduction The Dublin Core Metadata Element Set is a vocabulary of fifteen properties for use in resource description. The name "Dublin" is due to its origin at a 1995 invitational workshop in Dublin, Ohio; "core" because its elements are broad and generic, usable for describing a wide range of resources.
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The MPSR Programme covers all phases of the records lifecycle, or continuum of records management, as well as the application of these principles and practices to financial, human resource and hospital and court records. The programme comprises about 4000 pages of training material, including 18 teaching/study training modules, case studies, good practice manuals and associated educational materials.
The principles of information governance, known as the Generally Accepted Recordkeeping Principles® (the Principles), are well-developed and well-understood by information governance and information management practitioners.
The purpose of these guidelines is to provide departments and offices with guidance on the responsible management of University electronic records that align and support the Institutional Records Policy.