Most watchers of government might have suspected that restructures and redundancies were used to quietly get rid of the worst performers. Some have se
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Home Portfolio Administration & HR Archives awarded for defining digital information management
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PEOPLEDavid Fricker, Ian Fitzgerald
DEPARTMENTSNational Archives of Australia
TAGS Business/Finance, Government, National Archives of Australia, Information technology management, Archival science, Records management, Business, Archivist, Occupations, Archive, The National Archives, Library science
The National Archives has been recognised by its professional peers for helping to define the key skills needed by digital information managers, as the importance of this kind of expertise continues to grow, along with the quantities of data held by large organisations.
Digital information management is rapidly growing in importance to the point where it is beginning to emerge as a distinct profession, and the National Archives of Australia has won an accolade for its contribution to defining the key skills.
The online capability matrix for digital information and records management released by the Archives in May came out on top of the corporate publications category of the Mander Jones Awards, presented by the Australian Society of Archivists last night in Hobart.
Building up the digital skills of information management professionals is “the secret” to successfully making use of the growing quantities of information in the hands of government agencies and other large organisations, according to NAA director-general David Fricker (pictured above).
“Managing information and records in a digital business context is an increasingly complex undertaking due to the proliferation of technologies and formats, and huge volumes of data,” Fricker said.
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Stephen Easton is a journalist at The Mandarin based in Canberra. He's previously reported for Canberra CityNews and worked on industry titles for The Intermedia Group.
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