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Comments for Records Management & MoReq http://records-management.niniel.org MoReq Model Requirements for the Management of Electronic Documents and Records Thu, 19 Oct 2017 10:44:48 +0000 http://wordpress.org/?v=2.2.1 Comment on MoReq Kommentare & Diskussion by admin http://records-management.niniel.org/2007/08/02/moreq-standard/#comment-10968 admin Thu, 23 Jun 2011 13:35:26 +0000 http://records-management.niniel.org/2007/08/02/moreq-standard/#comment-10968 <B>MoReq2010 was launched - the MoReq2 German Website will be closed soon</B> Due to the fact that MoReq2010 was launched, this MoReq2.de site is no longer updated. Please visit records-management.PROJECT-CONSULT.de or contact the DLM-Forum at http://www.DLMFORUM.eu for contents of the original URL MoReq2.de <B>MoReq2010 wurde veröffentlich - die deutsche MoReq2 Webseite wird daher in Kürze geschlossen</B> Da MoReq2010 veröffentlicht wurde, wird diese Seite zu MoReq2 nicht weiter gepflegt. Bitte besuchen Sie records-management.PROJECT-CONSULT.de oder wenden Sie sich bezüglich deutschsprachiger Informationen an das DLM Forum, http://www.DLMFORUM.eu MoReq2010 was launched - the MoReq2 German Website will be closed soon

Due to the fact that MoReq2010 was launched, this MoReq2.de site is no longer updated. Please visit records-management.PROJECT-CONSULT.de or contact the DLM-Forum at http://www.DLMFORUM.eu for contents of the original URL MoReq2.de

MoReq2010 wurde veröffentlich - die deutsche MoReq2 Webseite wird daher in Kürze geschlossen

Da MoReq2010 veröffentlicht wurde, wird diese Seite zu MoReq2 nicht weiter gepflegt. Bitte besuchen Sie records-management.PROJECT-CONSULT.de oder wenden Sie sich bezüglich deutschsprachiger Informationen an das DLM Forum, http://www.DLMFORUM.eu

]]>
Comment on MoReq Kommentare & Diskussion by admin http://records-management.niniel.org/2007/08/02/moreq-standard/#comment-10831 admin Thu, 16 Jun 2011 09:04:33 +0000 http://records-management.niniel.org/2007/08/02/moreq-standard/#comment-10831 <B>Update on MoReq2010 - one week after the "Launch"</B> There have been quite a lot of discussions and critique on Twitter, Facebook and other platforms about the "Launch" or as somebody named it, the "Escape of MoReq2010 from the DLM Forum". There were only few "official" activities. Most of the information was distributed ad hoc and by private or company accounts. In the meantime a some more details and information about MoReq2010 have been published by the DLM Forum itself: The download page on MoReq.Info has been updated: http://t.co/A1sV65z A special page informs - not only for "expert"s - about the specialities of MoReq2010 - called "Nuggets": http://bit.ly/lukMz6 A discussion page was established to concentrate all questions, comments and proposals to one site: http://t.co/bD9vdOY Update on MoReq2010 - one week after the “Launch”

There have been quite a lot of discussions and critique on Twitter, Facebook and other platforms about the “Launch” or as somebody named it, the “Escape of MoReq2010 from the DLM Forum”. There were only few “official” activities. Most of the information was distributed ad hoc and by private or company accounts.

In the meantime a some more details and information about MoReq2010 have been published by the DLM Forum itself:

The download page on MoReq.Info has been updated:
http://t.co/A1sV65z

A special page informs - not only for “expert”s - about the specialities of MoReq2010 - called “Nuggets”:
http://bit.ly/lukMz6

A discussion page was established to concentrate all questions, comments and proposals to one site:
http://t.co/bD9vdOY

]]>
Comment on MoReq Kommentare & Diskussion by admin http://records-management.niniel.org/2007/08/02/moreq-standard/#comment-10638 admin Mon, 06 Jun 2011 13:54:18 +0000 http://records-management.niniel.org/2007/08/02/moreq-standard/#comment-10638 <B>MoReq2010 was published on June 6th, 2011</B> The first MoReq2010 specifiacation, "Modular Requirements for Records Systems", Volume 1, Core Services & Plug-in Modules, was published June 6th, 2011. Direct downlaod: http://icio.us/AlKeJu In the future the specification and additional information will be available via the web pages: http://www.MoReq2010.eu and http://www.MoReq.info.. The meaning of the acronym MoReq was changed to meet the more modular approach. The MoReq2010 specifiacation has 520 pages (and is not shorter than MoReq2 ...). There will be further modules and a training programme available soon. Products and installations can be tested and certified starting later this year. The press release can be downloaded here: http://www.project-consult.net/files/MoReq%202010%20Core%20Module%20Announcement%20v1%200.pdf First critique on Twitter about #MoReq2010 - "my name is not included in the acknowldgements list" ... more substantial critique will come later. PRESS RELEASE MoReq2010® Core Services Publication ? Addresses International Records Management Requirements Pan European Collaboration Produces Practical International Standard for Public and Private Sector Needs 6th June 2011, Brussels, Belgium – The DLM Forum, a European Commission sponsored body, today announced the publication of the Core Services and Plug?in Modules for the Modular Requirements for Record Systems (MoReq2010®) specification for electronic records management systems (ERMS). This follows two successful public consultations that attracted comments from almost two hundred individuals. There has also been a wide range of detailed and challenging feedback from other influential sources including the European Commission Experts’ Review Group and input from suppliers and industry associations. “Comments from leading experts in the field of Records Management, who have had early sight of the draft, are very encouraging. They see the resulting MoReq2010® requirements for Core Services and Plug?in Modules meeting a much needed generic International Records Management requirement addressing both public and private sector needs at both corporate and sector/application levels”, commented Martin Waldron, Chair of the MoReq Governance Board. Jon Garde, the author of MoReq2010®, working closely with the MoReq2010® project team has reviewed and taken account of the considerable amount of input received from the various sources. The result is a much improved standard. The modular approach espoused in the draft, announced in December 2010, has been retained and the intervening time has been used to refine the requirements and its underlying information model. This has allowed them to be made both less complex and less prescriptive, whilst retaining the quality outcomes envisaged in the original draft. A new innovative service based architecture has been introduced and this is the platform that the new core requirements have been based upon. Jef Schram, of the European Commission commented "The MoReq2010® project has proven to be an exciting and challenging project for the DLM Forum. The European Commission has encouraged and supported the DLM Forum throughout the project; and congratulates the MoReq2010® project team with the publication of the MoReq2010® Core Module this month. The project has greatly profited from the active participation of members and the wide range of comments made during the public consultation phases. MoReq2010® moreover fully takes account of the views of the European Commission’s Experts’ Review Group. MoReq2010® addresses the need for a wider adoption of credible records management approaches in both the public and private sectors." A further major introduction, in response to feedback, is the addition of concordance text for each chapter, explaining the key concepts upon which each of the core services is based. This addition adds real value to the document, assisting developers to design and implement technically compliant solutions; and will assist practitioners in understanding the philosophy behind each concept. The document therefore has gained a significant educative aspect. During the MoReq2010® project particular focus has been placed on analysing and referencing key international standards. This enables the DLM Forum to legitimately claim their work accords with those standards and provides a means by which those standards can be measured and implemented. MoReq2010® is a new standard which will underpin the International Council on Archives (ICA) requirements and specifically addresses the challenge posed by ICA Module 3, to foster the development of technical solutions to introduce an appropriate measure of record management functionality into all business systems. Gavin Siggers, Director of ARMA European Region, added, “ARMA and its members, particularly from the European Region, have actively participated in and followed the development of MoReq2010®. Our series of MoReq webinars have been very well received with high volumes of participants across the globe. Having read a pre?release extract, I believe the standard to take a fresh and stimulating approach (in content and structure) to address many challenges facing the RIM industry and its consumers. I expect that MoReq2010® will be far reaching in its industry audience and its impact. I look forward to continued collaboration between the DLM and ARMA Europe to support its dissemination amongst our members and the wider information management community.” <B>MoReq in 2011</B> The next few months will see the launch of consultation periods for the first extension modules and commencement of the first system testing for the core services. This will form the test bed for the testing scripts prior to publication. The formal launch of the first series of extension modules for MoReq2010® will take place at the DLM Triennial Conference in Brussels in December 2011. There will also be further announcements on the two main supporting programmes in the next few months: • Publication of the Testing Group’s Test Centre Accreditation procedures and Certification processes. • MoReq2010® Training Programmes which are to be scheduled through National Archives and training organisations across Europe. Links: MoReq2010® site: www.moreq2010.eu DLM Forum: www.dlmforum.eu About the DLM Forum: The DLM Forum was created though an initiative of the European Commission in 1997 with support from the public archives of European Union member states. Until 2002 the DLM Forum was an inter-disciplinary cooperative effort led by the EU member states and the European Commission. Subsequently, the DLM Forum has evolved to become a wider community of interested parties in archive, records, document and information lifecycle management throughout Europe. From the third triennial conference in Barcelona in 2002 the DLM Forum has been an independent body and attracted members from both the public and private sector. It now includes suppliers, end users, consultants, regulatory bodies and associations. The DLM Forum is well established as an influential European centre, setting standards and guidelines within the disciplines of electronic information archiving and management. MoReq2010 was published on June 6th, 2011

The first MoReq2010 specifiacation, “Modular Requirements for Records Systems”, Volume 1, Core Services & Plug-in Modules, was published June 6th, 2011.

Direct downlaod: http://icio.us/AlKeJu

In the future the specification and additional information will be available via the web pages: http://www.MoReq2010.eu and http://www.MoReq.info..

The meaning of the acronym MoReq was changed to meet the more modular approach. The MoReq2010 specifiacation has 520 pages (and is not shorter than MoReq2 …). There will be further modules and a training programme available soon. Products and installations can be tested and certified starting later this year.

The press release can be downloaded here: http://www.project-consult.net/files/MoReq%202010%20Core%20Module%20Announcement%20v1%200.pdf

First critique on Twitter about #MoReq2010 - “my name is not included in the acknowldgements list” … more substantial critique will come later.

PRESS RELEASE

MoReq2010® Core Services Publication ? Addresses International Records
Management Requirements

Pan European Collaboration Produces Practical International Standard for Public and Private Sector Needs

6th June 2011, Brussels, Belgium – The DLM Forum, a European Commission sponsored body, today announced the publication of the Core Services and Plug?in Modules for the Modular Requirements
for Record Systems (MoReq2010®) specification for electronic records management systems (ERMS). This follows two successful public consultations that attracted comments from almost two hundred individuals. There has also been a wide range of detailed and challenging feedback from other influential sources including the European Commission Experts’ Review Group and input from suppliers and industry associations.
“Comments from leading experts in the field of Records Management, who have had early sight of the draft, are very encouraging. They see the resulting MoReq2010® requirements for Core Services and Plug?in Modules meeting a much needed generic International Records Management
requirement addressing both public and private sector needs at both corporate and sector/application levels”, commented Martin Waldron, Chair of the MoReq Governance Board.
Jon Garde, the author of MoReq2010®, working closely with the MoReq2010® project team has reviewed and taken account of the considerable amount of input received from the various sources.
The result is a much improved standard. The modular approach espoused in the draft, announced in December 2010, has been retained and the intervening time has been used to refine the requirements and its underlying information model. This has allowed them to be made both less complex and less prescriptive, whilst retaining the quality outcomes envisaged in the original draft. A new innovative service based architecture has been introduced and this is the platform that the new core requirements have been based upon.
Jef Schram, of the European Commission commented “The MoReq2010® project has proven to be an exciting and challenging project for the DLM Forum. The European Commission has encouraged and supported the DLM Forum throughout the project; and congratulates the MoReq2010®
project team with the publication of the MoReq2010® Core Module this month. The project has greatly profited from the active participation of members and the wide range of comments made during the public consultation phases. MoReq2010® moreover fully takes account of the views of the European Commission’s Experts’ Review Group. MoReq2010® addresses the need for a wider adoption of credible records management approaches in both the public and private sectors.”
A further major introduction, in response to feedback, is the addition of concordance text for each chapter, explaining the key concepts upon which each of the core services is based. This addition adds real value to the document, assisting developers to design and implement technically compliant solutions; and will assist practitioners in
understanding the philosophy behind each concept. The
document therefore has gained a significant educative aspect.

During the MoReq2010® project particular focus has been placed on analysing and referencing key international standards. This enables the DLM Forum to legitimately claim their work accords with those standards and provides a means by which those standards can be measured and implemented. MoReq2010® is a new standard which will underpin the International Council on Archives (ICA) requirements and specifically addresses the challenge posed by ICA Module 3, to foster the development of technical solutions to introduce an appropriate
measure of record management functionality into all business systems.
Gavin Siggers, Director of ARMA European Region, added, “ARMA and its members, particularly from the European Region, have actively participated in and followed the development of MoReq2010®.

Our series of MoReq webinars have been very well received with high volumes of participants across the globe. Having read a pre?release extract, I believe the standard to take a fresh and stimulating
approach (in content and structure) to address many challenges facing the RIM industry and its consumers. I expect that MoReq2010® will be far reaching in its industry audience and its impact. I look forward to continued collaboration between the DLM and ARMA Europe to support its dissemination amongst our members and the wider information management community.”

MoReq in 2011

The next few months will see the launch of consultation periods for the first extension modules and commencement of the first system testing for the core services. This will form the test bed for the
testing scripts prior to publication.

The formal launch of the first series of extension modules for MoReq2010® will take place at the DLM Triennial Conference in Brussels in December 2011. There will also be further announcements on the two main supporting programmes in the next few months:

• Publication of the Testing Group’s Test Centre Accreditation procedures and Certification processes.

• MoReq2010® Training Programmes which are to be scheduled through National Archives and training organisations across Europe.

Links:

MoReq2010® site: www.moreq2010.eu
DLM Forum: www.dlmforum.eu

About the DLM Forum:
The DLM Forum was created though an initiative of the European Commission in 1997 with support from the public archives of European Union member states. Until 2002 the DLM Forum was an inter-disciplinary cooperative effort led by the EU member states and the European Commission.
Subsequently, the DLM Forum has evolved to become a wider community of interested parties in archive, records, document and information lifecycle management throughout Europe.
From the third triennial conference in Barcelona in 2002 the DLM Forum has been an independent body and attracted members from both the public and private sector. It now includes suppliers, end
users, consultants, regulatory bodies and associations. The DLM Forum is well established as an influential European centre, setting standards and guidelines within the disciplines of electronic
information archiving and management.

]]>
Comment on MoReq Kommentare & Diskussion by admin http://records-management.niniel.org/2007/08/02/moreq-standard/#comment-10387 admin Tue, 24 May 2011 10:24:27 +0000 http://records-management.niniel.org/2007/08/02/moreq-standard/#comment-10387 <B>MoReq 2010 & DoD 5015.2 - ein Kommentar auf PROJECT-CONSULT.de</B> Auf unserer Homepage haben wir einen Kommentar zum Beitrag von Alan Pelz Sharp "Moreq2010 a DOD5015 slayer?" ( http://bit.ly/jsFtzX9 ) veröffentlicht: "MoReq 2010 ist noch nicht offiziell veröffentlicht ..." ( http://bit.ly/iqaEth ). <B>MoReq 2010 ist noch nicht offiziell veröffentlicht ...</B> Heute, an Bob Dylans 70sten Geburtstag, ist MoReq2010 immer noch nicht offiziell veröffentlicht. Wie heißt es so schön bei Bob Dylan - Tomorrow is a long Time. Aber die Diskussion um MoReq2010 weitet sich aus. Jeder redet jetzt mit. Nach dem Bericht von James Lappin zu den Vorträgen auf dem DLM Forum in Budapest am 12.05.2011 (http://icio.us/fil8oY) machte sich zunächst Enttäuschung breit, da der angekündigte Veröffentlichunsgtermin nun zum zweiten Mal verschoben wurde. Auf Basis des Vortrages von Jon Garde, Autor von MoReq2010, fasste James Lappin die wichtigsten Neuheiten zusammen. Nur darf man dabei nicht vergessen, dass es gerade diese Neuheiten von MoReq2010 sind, die die Abnahme und Veröffentlichung der neuen Spezifikation behindern. MoReq2010 bricht an vielen Stellen mit der herkömmlichen Auffassung von Records Management, noch mehr sogar mit der Auffassung von Schriftgutverwaltung. Damit wird nicht nur der Migrationspfad von MoReq2 zu MoReq2010 unterbrochen sondern auch die Positionierung von MoReq2010 im Verhältnis zu älteren Standards wie ISO 15489 oder DoD 5015.2 aber auch zu neuen Standards wie ICA-Req, ISO 16175 und ISO 3030x nicht einfacher. Auch wenn es nicht ein vollständiges " Breaking the Barriers of Traditional Records Management " geworden ist, sind die Ansätze sehr "modernistisch" und orientieren sich eher an Softwarefunktionalität als an herkömmlichen Schriftgutverwaltungsprinzipien. Es geht mehr in Richtung "virtuelle Akte" denn "Aktenplan". Mit Ansätzen wie SOA und ersten Gehversuchen in Richtung 2.0, Cloud und Mobile entwickelt sich eine neue Perzeption von Records Management, die allerdings noch nicht konsequent zu Ende geführt wurde. Dennoch setzt MoReq2010 die akademische Welt des Records Managements unter Druck, von den Archivaren ganz zu schweigen. Und dies ist letztlich auch eine der Ursachen, warum aus "2010" nun "Mitte 2011" - im günstigsten Fall - werden wird. Interessant ist, welche Bedeutung mit einem Mal MoReq2010 in den USA zugemessen wird - wenn man die Diskussion auf Twitter als Masstab nimmt. Alan Pelz-Sharpe vom Analystenunternehmen "Real Story Group" hat einen Blogbeitrag unter dem Titel " Moreq2010 a DOD5015 slayer? " die These aufgebracht, dass MoReq2010 das Zeug hat, den US-amerikanischen Records Management Standard DoD 5015 abzulösen. Der DoD 5015.2 wird von zahlreichen Herstellern unterstützt, weil er in vielen Ausschreibungen in den USA gefordert wird. Er gilt nicht nur beim Militär als Beschaffungsvoraussetzung für Records-Management-Software sondern ist in etwa der internationale "defacto" Standard an dem sich viele Anbieter orientieren. Pelz-Sharpe hält den DoD Standard jedoch für sinnlos, da er zwar von den Anwendern gefordert wird aber in den Lösungen nicht implementiert wird (.. hatten wir dies nicht in Deutschland auch mit DOMEA und DOMEA 2.0?). Pelz-Sharpe sieht daher Chancen für praxisnähere MoReq2010. Dies würde jedoch voraussetzen, dass MoReq2010 auch schnell in der öffentlichen Verwaltung akzeptiert, möglichst in regulativen Vorgaben festgeschrieben und von zahlreichen großen Anbietern wie Microsoft, Google, IBM, Facebook, Salesforce.com, HP, Oracle, Cisco, SAP, Apple, Amazon etc. - um die Zukunft von Records Management provokativ auszuleuchten - umgesetzt wird. Angesichts der vielen amerikanischen Software- und Dienstleistungs-Anbieter wird hier ein europäischer Standard nicht gerade auf Begeisterung stossen. Und auch bei MoReq und MoReq2 hat sich die Europäische Kommission nicht bewegen lassen MoReq auch nur als Empfehlung in irgendeiner Direktive einmal zu erwähnen. MoReq2010 befindet sich so gesehen in einer sehr kritischen Situation, in einem Dreieck der Desorientierung: (1) nicht voll akzeptiert von herkömmlichen Archivaren und Records Managern in den meinungsbildenden Organisationen, Verbänden und Institutionen, (2) von Anwendern außerhalb der Records-Management-und-Archiv-Welt als nicht relevant betrachtet, und (3) von den massgeblichen Softwareanbieter als zusätzliches Hindernis, Kostentreiber (Zertifizierung), Ausschreibungs-Tickmark und Technologiebremse eingeschätzt. Am Einfachsten wäre es, MoReq2010 würde in einer europäischen Richtlinie (Directive) und daraus folgend in allen natioanlen europäischen Gesetzen als Pflichtvorgabe verankert wo immer es um die Aufbewahrung wichtiger Informationen geht - und zwar über den derzeitigen Begriff eines "Record" hinaus. Wir brauchen eine möglichst international anerkannte und Masstäbe auch außerhalb Europas setzende "Lex MoReq"! Der für das DLM Forum in Budapest angekündigte und leider geplatzte Launch von MoReq2010 macht die Situation nicht einfacher. Auch wenn jetzt hie-und-da in Insider-Kreisen die Diskussion hochbordet so ist das gesamte Umfeld von Records Management eher als inzestiös anzusehen. Dabei liegt in einer offenen, von jedem, im Büro wie auch im Privaten einsetzbaren Informationsverwaltung die die Grundideen des Records Management und der Archivierung in die Welt des ungebremsten, unkontrollierten Informationswachstum trägt ein Riesenchance. Nur ob diese mit Initiativen wie MoReq aber auch den laufenden ISO-Standardisierungen zum Records Management erfolgversprechend vorangebracht werden kann ist eher unwahrscheinlich Vorreiter wie Steve Bailey schreiben sich schon seit Jahren die Finger wund. Was wir brauchen ist ein Records Management im Untergrund, dass niemand sieht, und das automatisch sich um die Erschließung und Bewahrung wichtiger Informationen kümmert. Alles was wir hier heute an neuer Software sehen - Dropbox, box.net, Sharepoint, Amazon, etc. - ist nur ein erster Schritt in diese Richtung. Records Management muss den Schritt in die Zukunft jetzt tun oder es wird untergehen. Dabei geht es nicht darum die Endung "2.0" an den Begriff "RM" zu hängen - es geht darum die Prinzipien neu zu überdenken und sich der moderne Technologie als Hilfsmittel zu bedienen - und nicht diese mit dem Nachbau altertümlicher, überkommener Konzepte zu vergewaltigen. Diesen Schritt zu tun wird uns nicht mit MoReq2010 gelingen - vielleicht erst mit einer Version danach, die nicht mehr von einem Gremium kommt sondern als Basisfunktion einfach auf Ebene von Betriebssystemen und Datenbanken eingebaut ist. Sozusagen "Embedded Records Management - everytime everywhere and for everybody"! MoReq 2010 ist noch nicht offiziell veröffentlicht ... | Ulrich Kampffmeyer | http://www.project-consult.de/ecm/in_der_diskussion/moreq_2010_ist_noch_nicht_offiziell_ver%C3%B6ffentlich MoReq 2010 & DoD 5015.2 - ein Kommentar auf PROJECT-CONSULT.de

Auf unserer Homepage haben wir einen Kommentar zum Beitrag von Alan Pelz Sharp “Moreq2010 a DOD5015 slayer?” ( http://bit.ly/jsFtzX9 ) veröffentlicht: “MoReq 2010 ist noch nicht offiziell veröffentlicht …” ( http://bit.ly/iqaEth ).

MoReq 2010 ist noch nicht offiziell veröffentlicht …

Heute, an Bob Dylans 70sten Geburtstag, ist MoReq2010 immer noch nicht offiziell veröffentlicht. Wie heißt es so schön bei Bob Dylan - Tomorrow is a long Time. Aber die Diskussion um MoReq2010 weitet sich aus. Jeder redet jetzt mit.

Nach dem Bericht von James Lappin zu den Vorträgen auf dem DLM Forum in Budapest am 12.05.2011 (http://icio.us/fil8oY) machte sich zunächst Enttäuschung breit, da der angekündigte Veröffentlichunsgtermin nun zum zweiten Mal verschoben wurde. Auf Basis des Vortrages von Jon Garde, Autor von MoReq2010, fasste James Lappin die wichtigsten Neuheiten zusammen.

Nur darf man dabei nicht vergessen, dass es gerade diese Neuheiten von MoReq2010 sind, die die Abnahme und Veröffentlichung der neuen Spezifikation behindern. MoReq2010 bricht an vielen Stellen mit der herkömmlichen Auffassung von Records Management, noch mehr sogar mit der Auffassung von Schriftgutverwaltung. Damit wird nicht nur der Migrationspfad von MoReq2 zu MoReq2010 unterbrochen sondern auch die Positionierung von MoReq2010 im Verhältnis zu älteren Standards wie ISO 15489 oder DoD 5015.2 aber auch zu neuen Standards wie ICA-Req, ISO 16175 und ISO 3030x nicht einfacher. Auch wenn es nicht ein vollständiges ” Breaking the Barriers of Traditional Records Management ” geworden ist, sind die Ansätze sehr “modernistisch” und orientieren sich eher an Softwarefunktionalität als an herkömmlichen Schriftgutverwaltungsprinzipien. Es geht mehr in Richtung “virtuelle Akte” denn “Aktenplan”. Mit Ansätzen wie SOA und ersten Gehversuchen in Richtung 2.0, Cloud und Mobile entwickelt sich eine neue Perzeption von Records Management, die allerdings noch nicht konsequent zu Ende geführt wurde. Dennoch setzt MoReq2010 die akademische Welt des Records Managements unter Druck, von den Archivaren ganz zu schweigen. Und dies ist letztlich auch eine der Ursachen, warum aus “2010″ nun “Mitte 2011″ - im günstigsten Fall - werden wird.

Interessant ist, welche Bedeutung mit einem Mal MoReq2010 in den USA zugemessen wird - wenn man die Diskussion auf Twitter als Masstab nimmt. Alan Pelz-Sharpe vom Analystenunternehmen “Real Story Group” hat einen Blogbeitrag unter dem Titel ” Moreq2010 a DOD5015 slayer? ” die These aufgebracht, dass MoReq2010 das Zeug hat, den US-amerikanischen Records Management Standard DoD 5015 abzulösen. Der DoD 5015.2 wird von zahlreichen Herstellern unterstützt, weil er in vielen Ausschreibungen in den USA gefordert wird. Er gilt nicht nur beim Militär als Beschaffungsvoraussetzung für Records-Management-Software sondern ist in etwa der internationale “defacto” Standard an dem sich viele Anbieter orientieren. Pelz-Sharpe hält den DoD Standard jedoch für sinnlos, da er zwar von den Anwendern gefordert wird aber in den Lösungen nicht implementiert wird (.. hatten wir dies nicht in Deutschland auch mit DOMEA und DOMEA 2.0?). Pelz-Sharpe sieht daher Chancen für praxisnähere MoReq2010. Dies würde jedoch voraussetzen, dass MoReq2010 auch schnell in der öffentlichen Verwaltung akzeptiert, möglichst in regulativen Vorgaben festgeschrieben und von zahlreichen großen Anbietern wie Microsoft, Google, IBM, Facebook, Salesforce.com, HP, Oracle, Cisco, SAP, Apple, Amazon etc. - um die Zukunft von Records Management provokativ auszuleuchten - umgesetzt wird. Angesichts der vielen amerikanischen Software- und Dienstleistungs-Anbieter wird hier ein europäischer Standard nicht gerade auf Begeisterung stossen. Und auch bei MoReq und MoReq2 hat sich die Europäische Kommission nicht bewegen lassen MoReq auch nur als Empfehlung in irgendeiner Direktive einmal zu erwähnen.

MoReq2010 befindet sich so gesehen in einer sehr kritischen Situation, in einem Dreieck der Desorientierung: (1) nicht voll akzeptiert von herkömmlichen Archivaren und Records Managern in den meinungsbildenden Organisationen, Verbänden und Institutionen, (2) von Anwendern außerhalb der Records-Management-und-Archiv-Welt als nicht relevant betrachtet, und (3) von den massgeblichen Softwareanbieter als zusätzliches Hindernis, Kostentreiber (Zertifizierung), Ausschreibungs-Tickmark und Technologiebremse eingeschätzt. Am Einfachsten wäre es, MoReq2010 würde in einer europäischen Richtlinie (Directive) und daraus folgend in allen natioanlen europäischen Gesetzen als Pflichtvorgabe verankert wo immer es um die Aufbewahrung wichtiger Informationen geht - und zwar über den derzeitigen Begriff eines “Record” hinaus. Wir brauchen eine möglichst international anerkannte und Masstäbe auch außerhalb Europas setzende “Lex MoReq”!

Der für das DLM Forum in Budapest angekündigte und leider geplatzte Launch von MoReq2010 macht die Situation nicht einfacher. Auch wenn jetzt hie-und-da in Insider-Kreisen die Diskussion hochbordet so ist das gesamte Umfeld von Records Management eher als inzestiös anzusehen. Dabei liegt in einer offenen, von jedem, im Büro wie auch im Privaten einsetzbaren Informationsverwaltung die die Grundideen des Records Management und der Archivierung in die Welt des ungebremsten, unkontrollierten Informationswachstum trägt ein Riesenchance. Nur ob diese mit Initiativen wie MoReq aber auch den laufenden ISO-Standardisierungen zum Records Management erfolgversprechend vorangebracht werden kann ist eher unwahrscheinlich Vorreiter wie Steve Bailey schreiben sich schon seit Jahren die Finger wund. Was wir brauchen ist ein Records Management im Untergrund, dass niemand sieht, und das automatisch sich um die Erschließung und Bewahrung wichtiger Informationen kümmert. Alles was wir hier heute an neuer Software sehen - Dropbox, box.net, Sharepoint, Amazon, etc. - ist nur ein erster Schritt in diese Richtung.

Records Management muss den Schritt in die Zukunft jetzt tun oder es wird untergehen. Dabei geht es nicht darum die Endung “2.0″ an den Begriff “RM” zu hängen - es geht darum die Prinzipien neu zu überdenken und sich der moderne Technologie als Hilfsmittel zu bedienen - und nicht diese mit dem Nachbau altertümlicher, überkommener Konzepte zu vergewaltigen. Diesen Schritt zu tun wird uns nicht mit MoReq2010 gelingen - vielleicht erst mit einer Version danach, die nicht mehr von einem Gremium kommt sondern als Basisfunktion einfach auf Ebene von Betriebssystemen und Datenbanken eingebaut ist. Sozusagen “Embedded Records Management - everytime everywhere and for everybody”!

MoReq 2010 ist noch nicht offiziell veröffentlicht … | Ulrich Kampffmeyer | http://www.project-consult.de/ecm/in_der_diskussion/moreq_2010_ist_noch_nicht_offiziell_ver%C3%B6ffentlich

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Comment on MoReq Kommentare & Diskussion by admin http://records-management.niniel.org/2007/08/02/moreq-standard/#comment-10365 admin Mon, 23 May 2011 11:20:26 +0000 http://records-management.niniel.org/2007/08/02/moreq-standard/#comment-10365 <B>Update und laufende Diskussion zu MoReq 2010, 23.05.2011</B> Auch wenn MoReq 2010 immer noch nicht veröffentlicht ist, reisst die Diskussion nicht ab. Alan Pelz-Sharpe von "Real Story Group" geht heute sogar soweit zu fragen, ob MoReq2010 den ameriknaischen Standard DoD 5015 ablöst: http://bit.ly/jsFtzX <B>Moreq2010 a DOD5015 slayer?</B>, 23-May-2011 As subscribers to our research know only too well, standards in the world of document and records management are a bit thin on the ground, and those that do exist are often cumbersome and unwieldy. As a result, few buyers of document and record management systems (ECM) pay much attention to them. This is particularly the case in the world of Records Management, where the US Military DOD5015 standard has long held sway -- at least in theory. Vendors claim DOD5015 compliance, but in reality few organizations actually use the systems in a DOD5015-compliant manner. It's an over-arching standard that demands a particularly complex and cumbersome working methodology, one that might be applicable in an agency like the CIA or MI5, but makes little sense anywhere else. In practical terms, Vendors pay handsomely to certify themselves against DOD5015 Buyers insist that any RM products they buy are thus certified, then Nobody actually uses the product in a standards-compliant manner Bottom line, it's a complete waste of time. Yet here's the twist in this sad tale: RM implementations should be standards compliant. Of all content management disciplines, RM is the most in need of a standardized method of working -- If for little other reason that records last a long time, go through multiple pairs of hands over their lifecycle, and can get consolidated with multiple disparate data sets. Well there may be hope on the (distant) horizon, since after two failed attempts, the European Union-backed Moreq 2010 standard is emerging as a potential DOD5015 slayer. Slayer because it does what it's supposed to do and no more. It's a standard that tells you what you must do, but not how to do it, or for that matter where to do it. In fact with this new standard, you may potentially even have your own internal RM program certified, rather than the standard simply being restricted to a particular vendor's software solution. This is a huge change in direction, and one that I certainly welcome. Some basic factoids about the new standard: It has been quite radically simplified from the previous version The concept of a primary classification has been dropped in favor of a more flexible approach It accepts of a modular, SOA (Service Oriented Architecture) structure for an RM system Each of these bullets deserve serious discussion and analysis that cannot be provided in a blog post, but I can summarize that the new specification both simplifies and allows far more flexibility in your implementations and vendor selections. With this new approach to RM there is no need for a monolithic RM system. To be clear, it is you the user of RM systems that either comply, or not, with any particular regulation, not the system itself. Likewise just to be super clear, Moreq2010 has yet to be tested in the field, and suppliers and end users have yet to actually adopt it, since it's brand spanking new. Similarly it's important to note that Moreq2010 will not in and of itself be a panacea for RM. RM is going through a very difficult period of change, much of it depicted by extreme denial. The onslaught of digital records, cloud computing, the importance of email, the proliferations and chaos of shared drives, the emergence of social media, and a general lack of core IT skills have had a dramatic and largely negative impact on the world of RM. Moreq2010 at least is an attempt to move the discussion forward, and could significantly shift the ground rules. Whether it is actually adopted enthusiastically or not, Moreq2010 will help to fire a much needed debate. Zitiert von http://www.realstorygroup.com/Blog/2162-Moreq2010-a-DOD5015-slayer Update und laufende Diskussion zu MoReq 2010, 23.05.2011

Auch wenn MoReq 2010 immer noch nicht veröffentlicht ist, reisst die Diskussion nicht ab. Alan Pelz-Sharpe von “Real Story Group” geht heute sogar soweit zu fragen, ob MoReq2010 den ameriknaischen Standard DoD 5015 ablöst: http://bit.ly/jsFtzX

Moreq2010 a DOD5015 slayer?, 23-May-2011

As subscribers to our research know only too well, standards in the world of document and records management are a bit thin on the ground, and those that do exist are often cumbersome and unwieldy. As a result, few buyers of document and record management systems (ECM) pay much attention to them.

This is particularly the case in the world of Records Management, where the US Military DOD5015 standard has long held sway — at least in theory. Vendors claim DOD5015 compliance, but in reality few organizations actually use the systems in a DOD5015-compliant manner. It’s an over-arching standard that demands a particularly complex and cumbersome working methodology, one that might be applicable in an agency like the CIA or MI5, but makes little sense anywhere else.

In practical terms,

Vendors pay handsomely to certify themselves against DOD5015
Buyers insist that any RM products they buy are thus certified, then
Nobody actually uses the product in a standards-compliant manner
Bottom line, it’s a complete waste of time.

Yet here’s the twist in this sad tale: RM implementations should be standards compliant. Of all content management disciplines, RM is the most in need of a standardized method of working — If for little other reason that records last a long time, go through multiple pairs of hands over their lifecycle, and can get consolidated with multiple disparate data sets.

Well there may be hope on the (distant) horizon, since after two failed attempts, the European Union-backed Moreq 2010 standard is emerging as a potential DOD5015 slayer. Slayer because it does what it’s supposed to do and no more. It’s a standard that tells you what you must do, but not how to do it, or for that matter where to do it. In fact with this new standard, you may potentially even have your own internal RM program certified, rather than the standard simply being restricted to a particular vendor’s software solution. This is a huge change in direction, and one that I certainly welcome.

Some basic factoids about the new standard:

It has been quite radically simplified from the previous version
The concept of a primary classification has been dropped in favor of a more flexible approach
It accepts of a modular, SOA (Service Oriented Architecture) structure for an RM system
Each of these bullets deserve serious discussion and analysis that cannot be provided in a blog post, but I can summarize that the new specification both simplifies and allows far more flexibility in your implementations and vendor selections. With this new approach to RM there is no need for a monolithic RM system.

To be clear, it is you the user of RM systems that either comply, or not, with any particular regulation, not the system itself. Likewise just to be super clear, Moreq2010 has yet to be tested in the field, and suppliers and end users have yet to actually adopt it, since it’s brand spanking new.

Similarly it’s important to note that Moreq2010 will not in and of itself be a panacea for RM. RM is going through a very difficult period of change, much of it depicted by extreme denial. The onslaught of digital records, cloud computing, the importance of email, the proliferations and chaos of shared drives, the emergence of social media, and a general lack of core IT skills have had a dramatic and largely negative impact on the world of RM.

Moreq2010 at least is an attempt to move the discussion forward, and could significantly shift the ground rules. Whether it is actually adopted enthusiastically or not, Moreq2010 will help to fire a much needed debate.

Zitiert von http://www.realstorygroup.com/Blog/2162-Moreq2010-a-DOD5015-slayer

]]>
Comment on MoReq Kommentare & Diskussion by admin http://records-management.niniel.org/2007/08/02/moreq-standard/#comment-10296 admin Thu, 19 May 2011 08:09:03 +0000 http://records-management.niniel.org/2007/08/02/moreq-standard/#comment-10296 <B>Comments on the announcements at the DLM Forum on MoReq2010<B> <B>James Lappin</B> gives a report about the presentations at the DLM Forum: http://icio.us/fil8oY "I attended the DLM Forum meeting in Budapest last week (May 12 and 13) at which Jon Garde announced that the core requirements of the MoReq 2010 specification had been finalised and would be published as a PDF on the DLM forum website within the fortnight following the meeting. It was possible that it might also be issued as a hard copy publication later in the year. How the final version of the MoReq 2010 core requirements differs from the consultation version issued late last year Jon Garde described the changes to the core requirements of MoReq 2010 since the consultation version was released late in 2010. These changes included the adoption of a service orientated architecture for MoReq 2010, the dropping of the notion of a primary classification, and a reduction in the number of requirements. # Adoption of a service orientated architecture model All the requirement in the MoReq 2010 core requirements have been bundled into ten services. A MoReq 2010 compliant system will be capable of offering up its functionality as services, that could be consumed by one or more other information systems within the organisation. For example several records systems within an organisation could all consume the classification service of one MoReq 2010 compliant system, enabling the organisation to hold its fileplan in one place whilst having it used by several systems. A MoReq 2010 compliant system must possess the capability to provide ten services: # a records service (the capability to hold aggregations of records) # a metadata service (the capability to maintain metadata about objects within the system) # a classification service (the capability to hold a classification, to apply it to aggregations of records, and to link headings within the classification to retention rules) # a disposal service (the capability to hold retention rules, and to dispose of records in accordance with retention rules) # a disposal hold service (the capability to prevent the application of a retention rule to a record, for example because the record is required in a legal case) # a search and report service (the capability to retrieve and present records and metadata in response to queries) # a user and groups service (the ability to maintain information about people and groups that have permissions to use the system) # a role service (the ability to assign roles to people and groups to determine what those people and groups can and can’t do within the system) system services (the capability to maintain event histories in relation to objects held within the system) # an export service (the capability to export records together with their metadata and event histories in a form that another MoReq 2010 compliant system could understand) Abandoment of the notion of a ‘primary classification’ The notion of a ‘primary classification’ for records (see my previous post) had been dropped. Instead a record will be assigned a classification, from which it would by default inherit a retention rule. It would be possible though for a person with appropriate permissions to override that inherited retention rule, and instead assign to the record a different retention rule, or to get the record to receive a retention rule from a different part of the classification scheme to the one it has been assigned to. Reduction in the number of requirements The number of requirements had been significantly reduced. The consultation draft had contained 436 requirements, these have now been consoldated into 170 requirements. But the final core requirements document would be longer than the consultation draft, because the introductory explanations had been increased to 90 pages. Plans for the future development of MoReq 2010 The MoReq Governance Board has ambitious plans for the development of MoReq 2010, and regarded the publication of the core requirements as only the beginning. MoReq 2010 has a modular structure, and additional modules are planned that vendors may choose to submit their products for testing against. The DLM forum are planning to have a first wave of additional modules for MoReq 2010 available by the time of their triennial conference (due to be held in Brussels in the week of December 12, exact dates/venues yet to be announced). Unlike the core requirements, the additional modules will be optional rather than mandatory. Included in the first wave will be: # an import service – providing the ability to import records and associated metadata from another MoReq 2010 compliant system. Note that the ability to export records is a core requirement, but the ability to import records is an additional module. This is because an organisation implementing its first MoReq 2010 compliant system does not need that system to be able to import from another MoReq 2010 compliant system. # modules that provide backwards compatibility with MoReq 2 Backwards compatibility with MoReq 2 is important. One European country (the Czech Republic) has enshrined compatibility with MoReq 2 into records management legislation. The modules that will give backwards compatibility to MoReq 2 will be: # a scanning module # a file module (MoReq 2010 replaced the concept of the ‘file’ with the broader concept of an ‘aggregation’. The additional module would ensure that a system could enforce MoReq 2 style ‘files’ (which can only be split into volumes and parts). In MoReq 2010 terms a MoReq 2 file is simply one possible means of aggregating records # a vital records module # an e-mail module (the core requirements of MoReq 2010 itself talks generically about ‘records’ and do not focus specifically on any one particular format) Note that a system could be MoReq 2010 compliant without being MoReq 2 compliant (because the additional modules that give MoReq 2 compliance are voluntary and not part of the core requirements of MoReq 2010). Any organisation that wanted MoReq 2 compliance as well as MoReq 2010 compliance would be able to specify that a product must be certified against those additional modules. It is hoped that more additional modules would follow. Jon would like to see MoReq 2010 additional modules that cover records keeping requirements in respect of cloud computing, mobile devices and social software. He urged anyone who feels that there are needs that MoReq 2010 could usefully address to come forward and develop a module to address those needs. For example modules that provide functionality specific to a single sector (health sector, defence sector etc.). There is also the possibility that modules could be written to specify the functionality required for a MoReq 2010 compliant system to also demonstrate compliance with a different standard or statement of requirements. For example a module could be written to ensure that a MoReq compliant system met all the requirements of the US DoD 5015.2 specification (which raises the interesting possibility of a European testing centre announcing that a system is compliant with the US records management specification). Development of test centres The MoReq Governance Board plans to accredit an international network of testing centres, to whom vendors can submit products for testing against MoReq 2010. Six organisations have already expressed an interest in becoming testing centres. There is no limit to the number of test centres that may be established. The test centres will use test scripts and templates created by the MoReq Governance Board. Vendors will pay a fee to the test centres to have their products tested, and (assuming they are successful) a fee to the DLM Forum to validate the recommendation of the test centre and to award the certificate. As well as vendors submitting their products for testing, it would also be possible for an organisation to submit their specific installation of a system for testing. " [end of citation from http://icio.us/fil8oY ] <B>Marc Fresko</B> comments on this website www.MoReq2.eu: STILL no MoReq2010 MoReq2010 was not published at the May DLM Forum meeting in Budapest, despite indications that it would be. Instead, there was an announcement that part of it would be published within a couple of weeks. Again. In practice this means we may see MoReq2010 some time in the second half of 2011. Quite an achievement for a product branded "2010". [End of citation from www.MoReq2.eu ] <B>PROJECT CONSULT</B> comments on the MoReq2010 launch: http://bit.ly/m7YhMW "Der 12.05.2010 war für den offiziellen Launch von MoReq2010 auf dem DLM Forum Mitgliedertreffen in Budapest vorgesehen. So gab es auch im Programm mehrere Vorträge zu Zielsetzung und Inhalt, Marketing und Zertifizierung sowie Schulung und Train-the-Trainer-Programm. In den Vorträgen zu MoReq2010 wurde auch über den aktuellen Inhalt referiert, der seit Abschluss der Public Consultation im Dezember 2010 noch einige wesentliche Änderungen erfahren hat. So wurden z.B. aus 346 Kriterien nun nur noch 170 Requirements. Neben wesentlichen inhaltlichen Änderungen macht dies nicht nur den Abstand zu MoReq2 sondern auch die noch nicht abgeschlossene Entwicklung der letzten Version von MoReq2010 deutlich. Diese Information gab es allerdings nur in den Vorträgen - die Spezifikation selbst war in Budapest nicht verfügbar. Das Dokument soll erst in zwei bis drei Wochen auf den dafür vorbereiteten Webseiten MoReq2010 und Moreq-Info veröffentlicht werden. Dies führte bereits auf Twitter unter den Hashtags #MoReq2010 und #DLMForum zu Nachfragen. Auch in unserem XING-Forum "Information & Document Management" gibt es hierzu einen Diskussionsthread. Aber auch andere Aussagen der DLM Forum Tagung dürften für die Community interessant sein. So stellt z.B. das Nationalarchiv Dänemark den PDF/A Standard als Langzeitarchivformat in Frage - "still too volatile". Es bleibt zu hoffen, dass zumindest die Vorträge schnell den Weg in die Öffentlichkeit finden. Update am 18.05.2011 James Lappin hat am DLM Forum Meeting in Budapest vom 12.-13.05.2011 teilgenommen. Er berichtet über die Ankündigungen von Jon Garde, Rory Staunton und anderen zu MoReq2010. Die "Core Specification" ist fertig und soll nach Freigabe in den nächsten Wochen wie bereits von uns am 12.05.2011 angekündigt elektronisch veröffentlicht werden. Vielleicht gibt es sogar eine Print-Version von MoReq2010. Details sind hier in seinem Blog zu finden. Aktuelle Infos gibt es immer unter dem Hashtag #MoReq2010 auf Twitter." [ENd of citation from http://www.project-consult.de/ecm/news/2011/moreq2010_launch_budapest ] Comments on the announcements at the DLM Forum on MoReq2010

James Lappin gives a report about the presentations at the DLM Forum: http://icio.us/fil8oY

“I attended the DLM Forum meeting in Budapest last week (May 12 and 13) at which Jon Garde announced that the core requirements of the MoReq 2010 specification had been finalised and would be published as a PDF on the DLM forum website within the fortnight following the meeting. It was possible that it might also be issued as a hard copy publication later in the year.
How the final version of the MoReq 2010 core requirements differs from the consultation version issued late last year
Jon Garde described the changes to the core requirements of MoReq 2010 since the
consultation version was released late in 2010. These changes included the adoption of a service orientated architecture for MoReq 2010, the dropping of the notion of a primary classification, and a reduction in the number of requirements.
# Adoption of a service orientated architecture model
All the requirement in the MoReq 2010 core requirements have been bundled into ten services. A MoReq 2010 compliant system will be capable of offering up its functionality as services, that could be consumed by one or more other information systems within the organisation.
For example several records systems within an organisation could all consume the classification service of one MoReq 2010 compliant system, enabling the organisation to hold its fileplan in one place whilst having it used by several systems.
A MoReq 2010 compliant system must possess the capability to provide ten services:
# a records service (the capability to hold aggregations of records)
# a metadata service (the capability to maintain metadata about objects within the system)
# a classification service (the capability to hold a classification, to apply it to aggregations of records, and to link headings within the classification to retention rules)
# a disposal service (the capability to hold retention rules, and to dispose of records in accordance with retention rules)
# a disposal hold service (the capability to prevent the application of a retention rule to a record, for example because the record is required in a legal case)
# a search and report service (the capability to retrieve and present records and metadata in response to queries)
# a user and groups service (the ability to maintain information about people and groups that have permissions to use the system)
# a role service (the ability to assign roles to people and groups to determine what those people and groups can and can’t do within the system)

system services (the capability to maintain event histories in relation to objects held within the system)
# an export service (the capability to export records together with their metadata and event histories in a form that another MoReq 2010 compliant system could understand)
Abandoment of the notion of a ‘primary classification’

The notion of a ‘primary classification’ for records (see my previous post) had been dropped. Instead a record will be assigned a classification, from which it would by default inherit a retention rule. It would be possible though for a person with appropriate permissions to override that inherited retention rule, and instead assign to the record a different retention rule, or to get the record to receive a retention rule from a different part of the classification scheme to the one it has been assigned to.

Reduction in the number of requirements

The number of requirements had been significantly reduced. The consultation draft had contained 436 requirements, these have now been consoldated into 170 requirements. But the final core requirements document would be longer than the consultation draft, because the introductory explanations had been increased to 90 pages.

Plans for the future development of MoReq 2010

The MoReq Governance Board has ambitious plans for the development of MoReq 2010, and regarded the publication of the core requirements as only the beginning. MoReq 2010 has a modular structure, and additional modules are planned that vendors may choose to submit their products for testing against.

The DLM forum are planning to have a first wave of additional modules for MoReq 2010 available by the time of their triennial conference (due to be held in Brussels in the week of December 12, exact dates/venues yet to be announced). Unlike the core requirements, the additional modules will be optional rather than mandatory.

Included in the first wave will be:

# an import service – providing the ability to import records and associated metadata from another MoReq 2010 compliant system. Note that the ability to export records is a core requirement, but the ability to import records is an additional module. This is because an organisation implementing its first MoReq 2010 compliant system does not need that system to be able to import from another MoReq 2010 compliant system.
# modules that provide backwards compatibility with MoReq 2
Backwards compatibility with MoReq 2 is important. One European country (the Czech Republic) has enshrined compatibility with MoReq 2 into records management legislation. The modules that will give backwards compatibility to MoReq 2 will be:
# a scanning module
# a file module (MoReq 2010 replaced the concept of the ‘file’ with the broader concept of an ‘aggregation’. The additional module would ensure that a system could enforce MoReq 2 style ‘files’ (which can only be split into volumes and parts). In MoReq 2010 terms a MoReq 2 file is simply one possible means of aggregating records
# a vital records module
# an e-mail module (the core requirements of MoReq 2010 itself talks generically about ‘records’ and do not focus specifically on any one particular format)

Note that a system could be MoReq 2010 compliant without being MoReq 2 compliant (because the additional modules that give MoReq 2 compliance are voluntary and not part of the core requirements of MoReq 2010). Any organisation that wanted MoReq 2 compliance as well as MoReq 2010 compliance would be able to specify that a product must be certified against those additional modules.

It is hoped that more additional modules would follow. Jon would like to see MoReq 2010 additional modules that cover records keeping requirements in respect of cloud computing, mobile devices and social software. He urged anyone who feels that there are needs that MoReq 2010 could usefully address to come forward and develop a module to address those needs. For example modules that provide functionality specific to a single sector (health sector, defence sector etc.).
There is also the possibility that modules could be written to specify the functionality required for a MoReq 2010 compliant system to also demonstrate compliance with a different standard or statement of requirements. For example a module could be written to ensure that a MoReq compliant system met all the requirements of the US DoD 5015.2 specification (which raises the interesting possibility of a European testing centre announcing that a system is compliant with the US records management specification).

Development of test centres

The MoReq Governance Board plans to accredit an international network of testing centres, to whom vendors can submit products for testing against MoReq 2010. Six organisations have already expressed an interest in becoming testing centres. There is no limit to the number of test centres that may be established. The test centres will use test scripts and templates created by the MoReq Governance Board. Vendors will pay a fee to the test centres to have their products tested, and (assuming they are successful) a fee to the DLM Forum to validate the recommendation of the test centre and to award the certificate.

As well as vendors submitting their products for testing, it would also be possible for an organisation to submit their specific installation of a system for testing. ” [end of citation from http://icio.us/fil8oY ]

Marc Fresko comments on this website www.MoReq2.eu:

STILL no MoReq2010
MoReq2010 was not published at the May DLM Forum meeting in Budapest, despite indications that it would be. Instead, there was an announcement that part of it would be published within a couple of weeks. Again. In practice this means we may see MoReq2010 some time in the second half of 2011. Quite an achievement for a product branded “2010″. [End of citation from www.MoReq2.eu ]

PROJECT CONSULT comments on the MoReq2010 launch: http://bit.ly/m7YhMW

“Der 12.05.2010 war für den offiziellen Launch von MoReq2010 auf dem DLM Forum Mitgliedertreffen in Budapest vorgesehen. So gab es auch im Programm mehrere Vorträge zu Zielsetzung und Inhalt, Marketing und Zertifizierung sowie Schulung und Train-the-Trainer-Programm.
In den Vorträgen zu MoReq2010 wurde auch über den aktuellen Inhalt referiert, der seit Abschluss der Public Consultation im Dezember 2010 noch einige wesentliche Änderungen erfahren hat. So wurden z.B. aus 346 Kriterien nun nur noch 170 Requirements. Neben wesentlichen inhaltlichen Änderungen macht dies nicht nur den Abstand zu MoReq2 sondern auch die noch nicht abgeschlossene Entwicklung der letzten Version von MoReq2010 deutlich. Diese Information gab es allerdings nur in den Vorträgen - die Spezifikation selbst war in Budapest nicht verfügbar. Das Dokument soll erst in zwei bis drei Wochen auf den dafür vorbereiteten Webseiten MoReq2010 und Moreq-Info veröffentlicht werden.
Dies führte bereits auf Twitter unter den Hashtags #MoReq2010 und #DLMForum zu Nachfragen. Auch in unserem XING-Forum “Information & Document Management” gibt es hierzu einen Diskussionsthread.
Aber auch andere Aussagen der DLM Forum Tagung dürften für die Community interessant sein. So stellt z.B. das Nationalarchiv Dänemark den PDF/A Standard als Langzeitarchivformat in Frage - “still too volatile”.
Es bleibt zu hoffen, dass zumindest die Vorträge schnell den Weg in die Öffentlichkeit finden.

Update am 18.05.2011
James Lappin hat am DLM Forum Meeting in Budapest vom 12.-13.05.2011 teilgenommen. Er berichtet über die Ankündigungen von Jon Garde, Rory Staunton und anderen zu MoReq2010. Die “Core Specification” ist fertig und soll nach Freigabe in den nächsten Wochen wie bereits von uns am 12.05.2011 angekündigt elektronisch veröffentlicht werden. Vielleicht gibt es sogar eine Print-Version von MoReq2010. Details sind hier in seinem Blog zu finden.
Aktuelle Infos gibt es immer unter dem Hashtag #MoReq2010 auf Twitter.” [ENd of citation from http://www.project-consult.de/ecm/news/2011/moreq2010_launch_budapest ]

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Comment on MoReq Kommentare & Diskussion by Ulrich Kampffmeyer http://records-management.niniel.org/2007/08/02/moreq-standard/#comment-10187 Ulrich Kampffmeyer Fri, 13 May 2011 08:41:10 +0000 http://records-management.niniel.org/2007/08/02/moreq-standard/#comment-10187 Am 12.05.2011 wurde MoReq2010 offiziell "gelauncht" - soweit die Planungen und Ankündigungen im Vorfeld des DLM Forum Member Meeting in Budapest. In einer Reihe von Vorträgen wurden das Konzept von MoReq2010, die geplante Zertifizierung und die vorgesehenen Schulungsaktivitäten vorgestellt. Die Spezifikation selbst wurde dabei drastisch gestrafft. Einen schalen Beigeschmack hatte dieser "Launch" jedoch bei vielen - und schlug sich auch in Diskussionen auf Twitter nieder (Hashtags #MoReq2010, #DLMFORUM): Das Spezifikationsdokument ist nicht verfügbar, die Webseiten http://www.MoReq2010.eu und http://www.moreq.info sind leer. Auf der Versammlung wurde mitgeteilt, dass die Spezifikation in ca. 2 bis 3 Wochen nach erfolgter Überprüfung durch das DLM Forum Executive Committee veröffentlicht werden soll. Man wird sich noch etwas gedulden müssen. Der Launch selbst trägt aber so nicht zur notwendigen Akzeptanz von MoReq bei. Ulrich Kampffmeyer Am 12.05.2011 wurde MoReq2010 offiziell “gelauncht” - soweit die Planungen und Ankündigungen im Vorfeld des DLM Forum Member Meeting in Budapest.

In einer Reihe von Vorträgen wurden das Konzept von MoReq2010, die geplante Zertifizierung und die vorgesehenen Schulungsaktivitäten vorgestellt. Die Spezifikation selbst wurde dabei drastisch gestrafft.

Einen schalen Beigeschmack hatte dieser “Launch” jedoch bei vielen - und schlug sich auch in Diskussionen auf Twitter nieder (Hashtags #MoReq2010, #DLMFORUM): Das Spezifikationsdokument ist nicht verfügbar, die Webseiten http://www.MoReq2010.eu und http://www.moreq.info sind leer.

Auf der Versammlung wurde mitgeteilt, dass die Spezifikation in ca. 2 bis 3 Wochen nach erfolgter Überprüfung durch das DLM Forum Executive Committee veröffentlicht werden soll.

Man wird sich noch etwas gedulden müssen. Der Launch selbst trägt aber so nicht zur notwendigen Akzeptanz von MoReq bei.

Ulrich Kampffmeyer

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