• Words requirement: 500

Courses 1 : Information Governance

Course 2 : Data science and Big data analysis

It is important for students to understand how their curriculum is applied to real world workplace environments. How what you are studying can or will benefit you in your current, or future, career. For this assignment, you will need to review your program’s curriculum and goals and compare that to your current job/internship (if unemployed, reflect on a job/career that you desire to obtain in the future).

Assignment Details:Part 1 – Identify a Problem

  • Problem solving starts by being able to identify existing problems, gaps in service, inefficient systems/processes, flawed policies, or any other areas of our job/career where improvement is needed. Identify a problem or gap at your workplace and explain why/how this problem exists.

Part 2 – Solve the Problem

  • Use your knowledge that you’ve learned in the program (or hope to learn in a future course) to implement a plan to solve the problem.

Please include your Program  PHDIT in the reflection

syllabus :

Alves de Freitas, Andrade dos Reis, E., Senra Michel, W., Gronovicz, M. E., & de Macedo Rodrigues, M. A. (2013). Information Governance, Big Data and Data Quality. 2013 IEEE 16th International Conference on Computational Science and Engineering, 1142–1143.Tallon, Ramirez, R. V., & Short, J. E. (2013). The Information Artifact in IT Governance: Toward a Theory of Information Governance. Journal of Management Information Systems, 30(3), 141–178.

Tallon. (2013). Corporate Governance of Big Data: Perspectives on Value, Risk, and Cost. Computer (Long Beach, Calif.), 46(6), 32–38.Turel, Liu, P., & Bart, C. (2017). Board-Level Information Technology Governance Effects on Organizational Performance: The Roles of Strategic Alignment and Authoritarian Governance Style. Information Systems Management, 34(2), 117–136.Simberkoff. (2016). 5 best practices for information governance and risk management. KM World, 25(8), S30–.

Generally Accepted Recordkeeping Principles 2017 ARMA International, www.arma.org/principles.MacLennan, Alan. (2017). Information Governance and Assurance: Reducing Risk, Promoting Policy, pp.10 – 44. Facet Publishing.Hulme. (2012). Information Governance: Sharing the IBM approach. Business Information Review, 29(2), 99–104.New IGRM version recognizes value of privacy, security. (2013). The Information Management Journal, 47(1), 16–.Saffady. (2015). Records management or information governance? The Information Management Journal, 49(4), 38–.

Calderaro, & Craig, A. J. S. (2020). Transnational governance of cybersecurity: policy challenges and global inequalities in cyber capacity building. Third World Quarterly, 41(6), 917–938.Ali, Green, P., Robb, A., & Masli, A. (2022). Governing information technology (IT) investment: A contingency perspective on organization’s IT investment goals. Australian Journal of Management, 47(1), 3–23.DeNardis. (2017). Cybersecurity Governance. In The Global War for Internet Governance (pp. 86–106). Yale University Press.

Manning. (2020). “Rifled Precision”: Using E-discovery Technology to Streamline Books and Records Litigation. Vanderbilt Journal of Entertainment and Technology Law, 22(3), 663–.Ward, Purwin, C., Sipior, J. C., & Volonino, L. (2009). Recognizing the Impact of E-Discovery Amendments on Electronic Records Management. Information Systems Management, 26(4), 350–356.Vinjumur. (2018). Predictive Coding Techniques With Manual Review to Identify Privileged Documents in E-Discovery. ProQuest Dissertations Publishing.Vogel, & Rood, D. K. (2019). Dealing with subpoena requests for digital data. Journal of Accountancy, 227(3), 12–13.

Tallon, Ramirez, R. V., & Short, J. E. (2013). The Information Artifact in IT Governance: Toward a Theory of Information Governance. Journal of Management Information Systems, 30(3), 141–178.Brooks. (2019). Perspectives on the relationship between records management and information governance. Records Management Journal (London, England), 29(1/2), 5–17.Bhatia, Douglas, E. K., & Most, M. (2020). Blockchain and records management: disruptive force or new approach? Records Management Journal (London, England), 30(3), 277–286.

Borgman. (2018). Open Data, Grey Data, and Stewardship: Universities at the Privacy Frontier. Berkeley Technology Law Journal, 33(2), 365–412.Henttonen. (2017). Privacy as an archival problem and a solution. Archival Science, 17(3), 285–303.MacLennan, Alan. (2017). Information Governance and Assurance: Reducing Risk, Promoting Policy, pp. 113 – 123. Facet Publishing.Viktor Mayer-Schönberger. (2010). Beyond Privacy, Beyond Rights—Toward a “Systems” Theory of Information Governance. California Law Review, 98(6), 1853–1885.

Lappin, Jackson, T., Matthews, G., & Onojeharho, E. (2019). The defensible deletion of government email. Records Management Journal (London, England), 29(1/2), 42–56.Bojana, K. (2018). Why your information governance strategy must start with email. Jatheon.Gundling, M. (2019). What every company should know about email management for Sarbanes-Oxley Compliance.

Haynes. (2016). Social media, risk and information governance. Business Information Review, 33(2), 90–93.Olly Jackson. (2018). GDPR: companies at risk over unstructured data. International Financial Law Review.Madhava. (2011). 10 things to know about preserving social media. The Information Management Journal, 45(5), 33–.

Chhabra, & Bala, M. (2018). A Comparative Study of Data Deduplication Strategies. 2018 First International Conference on Secure Cyber Computing and Communication (ICSCCC), 68–72.Franks. (2015). New technologies, new challenges: Records retention in a cloud environment. Canadian Journal of Information and Library Science, 39(2), 191–.Luciana Duranti & Corinne Rogers. (2019). Trusting Records in the Cloud: The Creation, Management, and Preservation of Trustworthy Digital Content , pp 119 – 131. Facet Publishing.