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|Additional Physical Format:||Print version:
Selling Information Governance to the Business : Best Practices by Industry and Job Function.
Chicago : MC Press, ©2011
|Material Type:||Document, Internet resource|
|Document Type:||Internet Resource, Computer File|
|All Authors / Contributors:||
|ISBN:||9781583476055 1583476059 9781583476307 158347630X|
|Notes:||9.1: Information governance around hazardous materials at a chemicals manufacturer.|
|Description:||1 online resource : illustrations|
|Contents:||Cover; Praise; Copyright; Acknowledgments; About the Author; Forewords; Table of Contents; Table of Case Studies; 1.1: Christopher Columbus' funding request for an expedition to reach the East Indies by sailing westward; 1.2: Information governance versus information management at a social services agency; 2.1: Credit risk management for corporate customers; 2.2: Hierarchy information governance for institutional clients; 2.3: Counterparty exposure for a financial services firm; 2.4: Information governance around the value of loan collateral to reduce Basel II regulatory capital. 2.5: Volatility scores for overnight calculation of value at risk2.6: Operational risk related to security and privacy; 2.7: Flexible pricing of time deposits at a mid-size bank; 2.8: The "Humpty Dumpty" problem; 2.9: AML as a sponsor for information governance; 3.1: Linking jumbo life insurance policies; 3.2: Information governance around date of birth; 3.3: Information governance around gender at a European insurer; 3.4: Information governance around net worth; 3.5: Information governance around marital status; 3.6: Information governance around direct-marketing consents. 3.7: Improved retention rates through better use of customer data3.8: Information governance around agent data; 3.9: Information governance around policy expiration date; 4.1: Provider information governance at a home health provider; 4.2: Establishing an EMPI at a large U.S. health system; 5.1: Ship-to addresses at a medical device manufacturer; 5.2: Ownership of data for customers-in-common at a manufacturer; 5.3: BOM governance at a food manufacturer; 5.4: Nutritional information governance at a confectioner; 5.5: Drug movement at a global pharmaceutical distributor. 5.6: Asset data governance at a heavy equipment manufacturer5.7: Data stewardship at a software company; 6.1: Store operations versus marketing as the overall owner of retail customer data; 6.2: Householding to reduce marketing spend; 6.3: Customers with multiple roles as individuals and corporate decision makers; 6.4: Vendor SLAs at a large retailer; 7.1: Information governance around high-value guests at a casino; 7.2: Information governance over business customers at a logistics provider; 7.3: Information governance for cruise ship F & B hierarchies. 8.1: Data protection at a human services department8.2: How many FTEs are employed by the province?; 8.3: Multiple definitions for "child" at a social services department; 8.4: Information governance over date of death and mailing address at a social services agency; 8.5: Information governance to support citizen-centricity at a social services agency; 8.6: The "Underwear Bomber"; 8.7: How many combat-ready soldiers do we have?; 8.8: The Virtual Lifetime Electronic Record for United States veterans; 8.9: Rationalization of maintenance and logistics systems.|