Oct 2022 – Metataxis joins Microsoft Records Management Customer Advisory Board working group.
Metataxis is thrilled to be a member of the Microsoft Records Management Customer Advisory Board (CAB) working group.
Microsoft CAB working groups enable industry professionals to get together and suggest and share feedback with Microsoft, in order to help them develop and enhance their current capabilities to address customer challenges and new requirements.
The Microsoft Records Management Customer Advisory Board working group is made up of records and information governance professionals from the UK, United States, Australasia and Europe, including representatives from government and private sectors, consultants and National Archives institutions.
These compelling sessions offer the opportunity for Records Management experts to present and propose the developments we would like Microsoft to consider that would best serve our records management requirements.
Siobhan King, Senior Consultant at Metataxis, explains: “These valuable meetings enable us to share our challenges, experiences and requirements with other industry experts from across the globe, and in turn, support the ongoing development of Microsoft 365. Our most recent CAB meeting with Microsoft was a lively and well informed event, where we discussed the next round of records management development requests on our wish list, including version management and expiry dates.”
Microsoft runs a quarterly cycle for considering improvements, based on the proposals put forward by industry professionals. The next round for reviewing development requests will take place in October.
Metataxis provides records management, retention and disposal solutions and to over 250 clients in the public, private and third sectors. If you would like to learn more about our record management services, simply contact us.
Oct 2022 – Metataxis successfully achieves new G-Cloud 13 accreditation for Cloud Support
Metataxis is delighted to announce our successful application to become an accredited supplier on the new G-Cloud 13 Framework.
G-Cloud 13 replaces G-Cloud 12, a valuable digital marketplace offering cloud hosting and software services, together with associated support services to UK central government departments and other public sector bodies.
Metataxis will now be recognised on this new Government framework as a Cloud Support supplier, enabling us to offer a variety of our cloud support services including cloud migration planning and deployment, security services, quality assurance and performance testing, as well as training and on-going support.
Comments Noeleen Schenk, Director at Metataxis, “G-Cloud is a secure method of procurement for public sector buyers looking for compliant solutions in this highly regulated arena. As a recognised supplier on the new G-Cloud 13 Framework, we are looking forward to supporting public sector organisations, including schools, local authorities and government departments across the UK, set up, maintain and ultimately get the most out of their cloud investments.”
Metataxis provides cloud support services and information management solutions, such as Microsoft 365 design, information governance, cloud migration and data privacy services, to over 250 clients in the public, private and third sectors.
If you would like to learn more about our cloud services, simply contact us.
September 2022 – Metataxis delivers new Records Management training course in partnership with training experts, Leadership Through Data.
Metataxis Limited is thrilled to be providing a comprehensive SharePoint Records Management course with their training partner, Leadership Through Data.
Designed by Records Managers for Records Managers, this comprehensive training course explores the information governance features of Microsoft 365, including licensing and information architecture requirements to support information governance.
This “all you need to know” SharePoint Records Management course is delivered by Metataxis Senior Consultant, Siobhan King. With her specialist background in records management and information governance, she is helping students design, configure and implement Microsoft 365 to get the most of the features, mitigate risk and gain a better understanding how to protect the valuable information created and shared by colleagues on a daily basis.
Explains Noeleen Schenk, Director at Metataxis: “As part of our partnership with LTD, we’re delighted to offer this Records Management training course to individuals looking to improve their SharePoint record management skills and strengthen information governance across their organisation.”
This virtual training course is delivered over 4 half days and all attendees will achieve 12 CPD credits. Learn more and book your place now!
Here at Metataxis, we understand the challenges of Records Management. The ability to manage your information and records effectively is crucial in supporting your business, and being able to meet your regulatory and compliance obligations.
Our comprehensive Records Management service advises on and delivers retention and disposal management programmes so you can protect your business and remain compliant. If you would like to learn more, simply contact us.
This blog is the final post of a series of reminiscences and predictions on all things information management, to celebrate 20 years of Metataxis.
So much has changed in the last twenty years – cloud services, data privacy, mobile devices, Microsoft 365’s pre-eminence. So much remains the same – folders, metadata, difficult to use systems. And finally, what transcends all this – the information itself. We’ll always need to manage it – somehow.
This post is a continuation of a series of reminiscences and predictions on all things
information management, to celebrate 20 years of Metataxis.
Virtual reality and augmented reality will become mainstream for accessing information (think Minority Report). This will be part of the rise of wearable tech (funky glasses all round). Why modern gaming interfaces have not yet been used to access information has always surprised me. But given that people still use network drives, maybe not so surprising