Facebook wants to get into the news business, but not directly.
Physicians anxious (or at least willing) to bring electronic health records into their practice got a rude awakening recently when they discovered EHR vendors are locking down the patient information contained within the records.
Denmark-based template management company Templafy opened its doors in January 2014 to solve the problem of what founder and CEO Christian Lund calls "document anarchy."
With all the concern surrounding the complicated process of medical records management in the U.S., it's difficult to imagine that physicians would be willing to outsource the process, but Streetwise Journal's Jacob Maslow says outsourcing professional medical services is inevitable.
As criminal allegations of influence-peddling swirl, former Oregon governor John Kitzhaber requested all his personal email be destroyed, included all archived documents.
Microsoft is opening the door to more integration between Office and third-party cloud storage companies. At one time, these moves could have made life a lot easier for mobile workers trying to get a grip on accessing and managing their files. At this point though, it could be a bit too late.
As we were going to press last week, news was beginning to trickle in about a fire at a Brooklyn, New York warehouse where millions of records belonging to various city agencies were stored. The seven-alarm blaze was originally thought to involve more than four million files, however city officials now estimate the number of damaged records will be far less.
A pair of staff members were put on administrative leave at the University of Oregon after they released almost 22,000 pages of archived records to a professor. Among the documents released were a number of sensitive emails between students, faculty, and the President's office.
If you've been reading FierceContentManagement for a while, you know there's been a spate of stories lately about publishers ditching their old CMS platforms for shiny, new custom made versions.
Microsoft announced Tuesday it acquired text analysis software company Equivio for an undisclosed sum that some analysts estimate could be in the $200 million range.