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  1. Automated Records ManagementDocManElectronic Records Management System (eRMS)

  2. Many agencies still have ineffective “print and file” policies in place that do not account for different types of media. • Email poses significant challenges to meeting federal record keeping obligations. Electronic Record Challenges

  3. Electronic Record Challenges • Records are typically stored on email servers, public drives and on the end user's local drives. The result is replicated and redundant files stored across multiple locations. • Without the ability to organize and categorize this massive amount of information, IT departments cannot delete any electronic files for fear of legal or regulatory repercussions.

  4. Presidential Memorandum • President Barack Obama signed the Memorandum • on November 28, 2011 and said, • “The current federal records management system is based on an outdated approach involving paper and filing cabinets. Today’s action will move the process into the digital age so the American public can have access to clear and accurate information about the decisions and actions of the Federal Government.”

  5. NARA and OMB Directive Managing Government Records Directive • Directive creates a records management framework to achieve the benefits outlined in the Presidential Memorandum. • Directive requires that to the fullest extent possible, agencies eliminate paper and use electronic recordkeeping. • By 2019, Federal agencies must manage all permanent electronic records in an electronic format. • By 2016, Federal agencies must manage both permanent and temporary email records in an accessible electronic format.

  6. Content Management Records Repository Automatic Categorization Watch the Process eRMS Solution – 3 Components

  7. Content Management

  8. Records Repository

  9. Automatic Categorization Categorization Training Content Automated Tagged Content Rule-based Budget Travel

  10. Component #1Content Management • SharePoint 2010 • Email – Utilize Exchange 2010 Journaling • SharePoint Sites and Content • Shared Drives (In process) • Local User Drives – Migrate content to SAN (Q1 2013)

  11. Electronic emails and files are automatically routed to the SharePoint Records Center and categorized by Recommind. • Simple for Records Managers to learn and use. • Records Managers can configure multi-phase disposition schedules. Component #2Electronic Records Repository

  12. Allows thousands of newly-created electronic records to be classified daily.  • Ensures that email-based information is properly tagged and categorized with no impacton busy professionals.  Component #3Automatic Categorization

  13. Machine learning offers the highest potential for automatic categorization accuracy (as more records are added the accuracy increases). • Recommind uses a patented algorithm known as Probabilistic Latent Semantic Analysis (PLSA). • Decisiv identifies and structures relevant concepts and topics within record training sets. • Identifies duplicates and near duplicates. DecisivCategorization

  14. PHASE I • Record Collection • PHASE II • Record Training • PHASE III • Ongoing Training and Testing CategorizationTrainingProcess

  15. CATEGORIZATION RATE • Percentage of total files categorized. • Monitor production system. • CATEGORIZATION ACCURACY • Precision (number of “Budget” records in “Budget” category) • Recall (number of “Budget” records incorrectly sent to other categories) • Controlled test groups on sandbox. CategorizationTesting

  16. Accuracy Average 87% Rule-Based Email Categorization Accuracy

  17. Email CategorizationRate

  18. 6.24 M 1.5 M 4.74 M Total Categorized Volume Records Non-Records & Transitory 2012 Categorized Email

  19. Over 1 million files (1.6 TB). • During first phase of training, 300,000 records were categorized and audited. • Average accuracy was 82%. • Legacy data is the biggest challenge. Shared Drive Categorization

  20. By John Markoff Friday, March 4, 2011 Armies of Expensive Lawyers, Replaced by Cheaper Software When five television studios became entangled in a Justice Department antitrust lawsuit against CBS, the cost was immense. As part of the obscure task of “discovery” — providing documents relevant to a lawsuit — the studios examined six million documents at a cost of more than $2.2 million, much of it to pay for a platoon of lawyers and paralegals who worked for months at high hourly ratesBut that was in 1978. Now, thanks to advances in artificial intelligence, “e-discovery” software can analyze documents in a fraction of the time for a fraction of the cost. In January, for example, Blackstone Discovery of Palo Alto, Calif., helped analyze 1.5 million documents for less than $100,000.Some programs go beyond just finding documents with relevant terms at computer speeds. They can extract relevant concepts — like documents relevant to social protest in the Middle East — even in the absence of specific terms, and deduce patterns of behavior that would have eluded lawyers examining millions of documents.“From a legal staffing viewpoint, it means that a lot of people who used to be allocated to conduct document review are no longer able to be billed out,” said Bill Herr, who as a lawyer at a major chemical company used to muster auditoriums of lawyers to read documents for weeks on end. “People get bored, people get headaches. Computers don’t.”Computers are getting better at mimicking human reasoning — as viewers of “Jeopardy!” found out when they saw Watson beat its human opponents — and they are claiming work once done by people in high-paying professions. The number of computer chip designers, for example, has largely stagnated because powerful software programs replace the work once done by legions of logic designers and draftsmen. Software is also making its way into tasks that were the exclusive province of human decision makers, like loan and mortgage officers and tax accountants. These new forms of automation have renewed the debate over the economic consequences of technological progress.David H. Autor, an economics professor at theMassachusetts Institute of Technology, says the United States economy is being “hollowed out.” New jobs, he says, are coming at the bottom of the economic pyramid, jobs in the middle are being lost to automation and outsourcing, and now job growth at the top is slowing because of automation. “There is no reason to think that technology creates unemployment,” Professor Autor said. “The computers seem to be good at their new jobs. Mr. Herr, the former chemical company lawyer, used e-discovery software to reanalyze work his company’s lawyers did in the 1980s and ’90s. His human colleagues had been only 60 percent accurate, he found.”

  21. 1,054 mailboxes (850 users plus system accounts) at headquarters are submitting email through the system. • Up to 40,000 email messages are categorized daily. • Shared drive categorization is currently in progress. CurrentStatus

  22. Migrate local drives to SAN for categorization. • Use Recommind Axcelerate for FOIAs and e-Discovery. • Implement additional Recommind modules: • File collection from multiple data sources. • Convert paper records to electronic files (OCR scanning) for categorization. • Categorize legacy email on Exchange servers (2 TBs). NextSteps

  23. EMAIL • Official records are maintained in the SharePoint Records Center. • Users may search Records Center. • Email stored on Exchange servers will be deleted after three years. • Mailbox size to be limited. • Shared Drives and SharePoint Sites • Records on the shared drives will be transferred to the Records Center and categorized. • SharePoint site content will be automatically routed to the Records Center and categorized. Next Steps - Governance

  24. Questions? U.S. Department of Energy (Office of Energy Efficiency and Renewable Energy) Steve VonVital, CIO steven.vonvital@ee.doe.gov 202-586-2978