Doc

<p>ZDNet introduces Doc (The DocuMentor), sponsored by RICOH. Through his blog, Doc will educate you about Document Management. So who is Doc? Doc is something of an enigma. He was born to a Russian ballerina and a German electrical engineer who some believe was running covert operations for shadowy corporate interests. Doc grew up in various locations in the United States, although no one seems to know precisely where, least of all Doc. His early schooling was unremarkable except for the time he was caught trying to replace all the mimeograph machines with high-tech color copiers that had mysteriously disappeared from a shipment to Albania. At MIT, he made a name for himself by transforming a large printer into a robot that hunts and eats Roombas. Professionally, he reportedly has seen the insides of more brands, versions, and generations of printer and printer-related hardware than almost anyone. Some say his obsession with paper, printing, and mechanical movement was either started by, or evidenced by, a traumatic childhood episode when he crawled inside an old Xerox 2400 and tried to print himself.</p> <p>Anyway, Doc has hands on experience with stuff like printer maintenance and fleet management, but his mastery of document management leaves no stone unturned. Important issues like sustainability, security, and regulatory compliance are top of mind for Doc, as are other business technology needs like networking and IT services, making him a true blue IT renaissance man. </p>

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Government MPS Procurement Down Under

Government MPS Procurement Down Under

Often purchasing of goods and services is done by a centralized agency in the hopes that volume buying will bring about lower prices, but instead products and services start getting shoved on people who don't really want or need them. Read about the Australian governments MPS Procurement approach.

August 22, 2011 by in Government : US

No More IRS Forms in the Mail

No More IRS Forms in the Mail

According to our reliable buddies at the Washington Post, the Internal Revenue Service is going to stop sending instructions and paper forms automatically to taxpayers. You'll have to download a PDF or go to your local IRS office, Post Office, (or some public libraries) if you want an IRS tax form. About 11.5 million people received printed forms in the mail in 2009, so this move will save the IRS about $10 million clams.

November 15, 2010 by in Government : US