The highly-anticipated enforcement date of May 25th has come and gone, but the opportunity to use information governance (IG) to bolster your organization’s compliance with the EU General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) still exists.
This is the second in an occasional series of blog posts providing practical guidance on how to create an information governance program and how successfully to execute on specific information governance projects.
In our first blog post in this series, we discussed managing share drives and getting rid of redundant, outdated and/or trivial information, otherwise known as “ROT.” Today, we will focus on the essential elements of an Information Governance Charter.
The Sedona Conference®, a nonprofit research and educational think tank dedicated to the advanced study of law, has released a final, pre-publication version of its much-anticipated The Sedona Principles, Third Edition: Best Practices, Recommendations and Principles for Addressing Electronic Document Production. The Sedona Principles are the preeminent reference publication for e-discovery lawyers and practitioners alike. In addition to addressing the 2015 changes to the Federal Rules of Civil Procedure, this latest version of The Sedona Principles includes a fresh focus on information governance and the mitigating effect it can have on the challenges organizations face today from the ever-changing electronic data landscape.
This is the first in an occasional series of blog posts providing practical guidance on how to create an information governance program and how successfully to execute on specific information governance projects.
One of the most common questions we hear from organizations about information governance is “How can we get started?” We often counsel clients that the best way to get started is to look for a quick-win opportunity where information governance can add value. Even a small project can serve as a catalyst to organically spur and mature information governance.
As part of its ongoing case study series, the Information Governance Initiative (IGI) recently profiled one of the largest retailers and distributors of tires and automobile parts in the United States. Like most organizations, this company had legacy, digital data in departmental shared drives that it wanted to manage better.