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GARP®. Generally Accepted Recordkeeping Principles ®. Registered Trademark of ARMA International. Virginia A Jones, CRM, FAI ARMA International Tidewater Chapter May 17, 2011. What is GARP ?.

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  1. GARP® Generally Accepted Recordkeeping Principles® Registered Trademark of ARMA International Virginia A Jones, CRM, FAI ARMA International Tidewater Chapter May 17, 2011

  2. What is GARP? A set of objective records and information management principles to achieve a measureable, consistent RIM structure, fully insulated from individual and organizational influence or bias.

  3. What is GARP®? a clear statement to guide: • CEOs in determining how to protect their organizations in the use of information assets • Legislators in crafting legislation meant to hold organizations accountable • Records management professionals in designing comprehensive and effective records management programs

  4. Preamble Records and recordkeeping are inextricably linked with any organized activity. It is only through the information an organization records in the normal course of business that it can know what it has done and effectively plan what it will do in the future.

  5. Preamble - Records • A key resource in the operation of any organization • Used in a way that effectively supports the activity of that organization

  6. GARP® Principles identify the critical hallmarks of information governance apply to all sizes of organizations, in all types of industries, and in both the private and public sectors

  7. 8 GARP® Principles • Compliance • Availability • Retention • Disposition • Accountability • Transparency • Integrity • Protection

  8. Accountability A senior executive (or person of comparable authority) oversees the recordkeeping program and delegates program responsibility to appropriate individuals. The organization adopts policies and procedures to guide personnel and ensure the program can be audited.

  9. Transparency The processes and activities of an organization’s recordkeeping program shall be documented in an understandable manner and be available to all personnel and appropriate interested parties.

  10. Integrity A recordkeeping program shall be constructed so the records and information generated or managed by or for the organization have a reasonable and suitable guarantee of authenticity and reliability.

  11. Protection A recordkeeping program shall be constructed to ensure a reasonable level of protection to records and information that are private, confidential, privileged, secret, or essential to business continuity.

  12. Compliance The recordkeeping program shall be constructed to comply with applicable laws and other binding authorities, as well as the organization’s policies.

  13. Availability An organization shall maintain records in a manner that ensures timely, efficient, and accurate retrieval of needed information.

  14. Retention An organization shall maintain its records and information for an appropriate time, taking into account legal, regulatory, fiscal, operational, and historical requirements.

  15. Disposition An organization shall provide secure and appropriate disposition for records that are no longer required to be maintained by applicable laws and the organization’s policies.

  16. GARPMaturity Model for Information Governance® Registered Trademark of ARMA International gives a more complete picture of what effective information governance looks like. Based on the eight GARP® principles as well as a foundation of standards, best practices, and legal/regulatory requirements

  17. ARMA International Maturity Model for Information Governance

  18. Maturity Levels • Level 1 (Sub-standard) • Level 2 (In Development) • Level 3 (Essential) • Level 4 (Proactive) • Level 5 (Transformational)

  19. Level 1 (Sub-standard) Describes an environment where recordkeeping concerns are either not addressed at all, or are addressed in a very ad hoc manner.

  20. Level 2 (In Development) Describes an environment where there is a developing recognition that recordkeeping has an impact on the organization, and that the organization may benefit from a more defined information governance program.

  21. Level 3 (Essential) • describes the essential or minimum requirements that must be addressed in order to meet the organization's legal and regulatory requirements • characterized by defined policies and procedures, and more specific decisions taken to improve recordkeeping

  22. Level 4 (Proactive) • describes an organization that is initiating information governance program improvements throughout its business operations • information governance issues and considerations are integrated into business decisions on a routine basis, • the organization easily meets its legal and regulatory requirements

  23. Level 5 (Transformational) describes an organization that has integrated information governance into its overall corporate infrastructure and business processes to such an extent that compliance with the program requirements is routine.

  24. How to Use the Maturity Model • Identify the gaps between the organization's current practices and the desirable level of maturity for each principle. • Assess the risk(s) to the organization, based on the biggest gaps. • Determine whether additional information and analysis is necessary. • Develop priorities and assign accountability for further development of the program.

  25. Accountability

  26. Integrity

  27. Protection

  28. Compliance

  29. Availability

  30. Retention

  31. Disposition

  32. Assessment Results • Where are you? • Where would we like to be? • What is your Strategic Approach?

  33. Transparency [example]

  34. Other Resources ISO 15489-1 Information and Documentation-Records Management-Part 1: General ISO/TR 15489-2 Information and Documentation-Records Management-Part 2: Guidelines Records and Information Management Core Competencies

  35. ARMA Resources • GARP • GARP Maturity Model • GARP ® Health Checkup • Webinars (free for ARMA members)

  36. ARMA Resources Other GARP Education from ARMA (fee discount for ARMA members) Online Course: Generally Accepted Recordkeeping Principles® Overview

  37. Questions? Comments