Managing Records

Managing Records as Evidence and Information
by Richard J Cox


For the past three decades, policies regarding a variety of information issues have emanated from federal agencies, legislative chambers, and corporate boardrooms. Despite the focus on information policy, it is still a relatively new concept and one only now beginning to be studied. The subject area is wider than believed–archives and records policies, information resources management, information technology, telecommunications, international communications, privacy and confidentiality, computer regulation and crime, intellectual property, and information systems and dissemination. This is not a compendium of policies to be used, but rather an exploration in a more detailed fashion of the fundamental principles supporting the setting of records policies.

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Belegexemplare 1513

Heinrich Bebel schrieb am 23. Januar 1513 seinem Freund Michael Hummelberg (Horawitz, Analecten … 1877, 25)

that he could not provide Hummelberg with a copy of his recent book because, of the ten free copies which he had received from the publisher he had been obliged to give all to various abbots and colleges under existing (‘Ego enim nullum habeo, nam decem accepi dono, quae ex composito quibusdam abbatibus et collegiis debebam’).

E. Armstrong, Before Copyright, p. 85

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