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."
In the latest in a string of governmental email fiascos, the New York Times reports former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton used her personal email address to conduct federal business. In fact, not only did she allegedly use it exclusively, she didn't even have a government-issued email address at all. The State Department is looking into the situation and combing through 55,000 pages of email they received from Clinton's office.
A key benefit of electronic health records is the ease in which it allows doctors to share crucial patient information with each other. Unfortunately, EHR vendors realize a cash cow when they see it and are locking down patient data unless physicians pay thousands of dollars to release it. It's become such a contentious issue that Congress may have to get involved.
The legal sector is sorely lacking efficient document review and management technology, according to new research.
The growing number of enterprise storage options are overwhelming corporate consumers, and also investors--especially when it comes to newly public Box.
Lighthouse eDiscovery, a company that helps lawyers do discovery, scored a big investment from Spire Capital and plans to use the money to expand geographically but also into new sectors.
Soonr this month released a new mobile file sharing solution app that offers both mobility and security for employees on-the-go, but currently it's only available for Apple users.
Andrew Hoskins, an interdisciplinary research professor at University of Glasgow, suggests that our desire to digitize the archives of war will ultimately diminish its value as a learning resource. He says that much of the nuance and context that only comes from handling physical manifestations of historical records is lost when researchers can simply call up a document on a screen.
The Office of the Inspector General is on the hunt for an email compliance and management tool. Under the federal guidelines for managing government records, the OIG has until December 2016 to choose and implement a method for maintaining both permanent and temporary email records.
hile it's tempting to save every single email message your company sends or receives in the interest of compliance and e-discovery, some experts say doing so can cost you big in the long run.