The government received yet another record-breaking volume of Freedom of Information Act requests last year, but a handful of agencies, year after year, continue to receive the majority of those requests.
One year from Monday is the date by which agencies must manage all their permanent records electronically and send them to the National Archives and Records Administration in an electronic format.
Tyler Morris, the director of product management for Iron Mountain Government Solutions, explains how agencies improve records management and office space management at the same time.
In today’s Federal Newscast, James Wolfe, who was the head of the security for the Senate Intelligence Committee for almost 30 years, has plead guilty to making false statements to the FBI about his interactions with a news organization.
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.
The plan covers records management oversight, digitizing 500 million pages of records, and improving NARA hiring practices.
The National Archives and Records Administration is proposing a rule that clarifies public disclosure of presidential records, and the rights of a current and former president to allow that publication, or to block it.
National Archives and Records Administration Chief Information Officer Swarnali Haldar talks to Women of Washington hosts Aileen Black and Gigi Schumm.
Records management has rarely been a high priority for most agencies, and their practices have had difficulty keeping up with federal requirements.