BYOD and Cloud Computing — May 22, 2014 — Toronto

I will be part of an upcoming panel discussion on the topics of cloud computing and BYOD (“bring your own device”) technology at a May 22 breakfast seminar hosted by AIIM First Canadian chapter.  The session description can be read below.

[framed_box width=”90%” bgColor=”#FCECFF” align=”center”]

BYOD and Cloud Computing

Breakfast & Seminar

AIIM First Canadian Chapter is pleased to host a multi-disciplinary panel consisting of Sheila Taylor, Susan Nickle, and Chuck Rothman, providing a records management, legal, and technological perspective on the following topics:

Cloud computing

  • What is “the cloud”?
  • What’s different from the way things are done traditionally?
  • What’s the future going to be like with the cloud?
  • Benefits, challenges and risks of cloud computing

BYOD (bring your own device) technologies

  • Why care about BYOD?
  • Benefits, challenges and risks of BYOD

• The team approach: multi-disciplinary approaches to cloud computing and BYOD

• Litigation readiness: best practices to support e-discovery when cloud- and BYOD-based information is involved

• Canadian case law: what are the courts saying about issues relating to cloud computing and BYOD?



To register, please click here or cut and paste this link:


May 22, 2014


8:00 am - 10:45 am




The National Club
303 Bay Street


AIIM First Canadian Chapter
QR Code

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *



(905) 702-8756



Request A Call

Case in Point

That's A Lot of Records!
Often the requirement for a needs assessment is driven by a specific initiative being considered or an immediate problem to be solved, rather than a general desire to establish a corporate (or organization-wide) IM program. We had a client wanting to improve its management of a specific group of critical records – thousands of member files in paper, microform and digital formats containing hundreds of unique document types.
Assess, Plan and Schedule
Ergo reviewed the organization’s current practices for managing those records, compared those practices to best practices, and identified risks and areas for improvement. From there we developed a strategic plan with a focus on records storage and retention. The plan identified the operational, financial and technological requirements for implementing the recommended changes, improvements and enhancements in the lifecycle management of the member records. Activities in the plan were classified as short term (next 6-12 months), medium term (next 12-24 months) and longer term (next 25+ months).
Step by Step Success
Implementation of the strategic plan enabled this organization to ensure its member records are properly identified, organized, accessible, protected and retained as long as necessary to meet operational and other requirements.
Previous slide
Next slide