The National Archives and Records Administration has a plan in place to retrain the records management workforce and make it easier for agencies to buy the tools they’ll need to make the transition to fully electronic records.
Paperless government starts at the front end, not when records go to storage. The National Archives and Records Administration is forcing agencies to do things differently.
A governmentwide push toward electronic records reduce storage costs and make it easier for members of the public to access archived information.
In today’s Federal Newscast, the Office of Management and Budget has given agencies a timeline to switch from paper records, to electronic records.
John Cofrancesco, vice president, Business Development at Active Navigation, joins host John Gilroy on this week’s Federal Tech Talk to discuss records management and how his company can help federal agencies eliminate redundant, obsolete or trivial data.
While the Trump administration expects agencies will spend less on records management in the long-term, NARA says agencies might save on time, but probably not money when transitioning to digital records.
The vast majority of agencies claim they’re on track to meet a key deadline in the path towards making the government less dependent on paper records, according to a new report from the National Archives and Records Administration.
Austin Adams, vice president for public sector for Alfresco, highlights how agencies can improve the way they manage information in meeting a host of the administration’s requirements.
A new White House directive provides a roadmap for agencies to phase out the use of paper record-keeping by the end of the decade. By Dec. 31, 2019, federal agencies will be required, “to the fullest extent possible,” to manage records electronically — including digital forms of communication, such as email — according to a directive from the Office of Management and Budget and the National Archives and Records Administration.
Development is done. Now the National Archives and Records Administration’s Electronics Record Archive is headed for deployment, but not quite as originally envisioned. NARA’s Paul Wester explains.