95 [pounds sterling] soft cover ISBN 9781856046770 This book is a scholarly discussion and investigation of issues surrounding information policy in all its forms.
What does IP stand for?
IP stands for Information Policy
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Information technology (IT) and computers
- Military and Government
See other definitions of IP
We have 112 other meanings of IP in our Acronym Attic
- Industry Pack
- Industry Practice
- Industry Promotion
- Infantry Portal (Natural Selection computer game)
- Infected Premises (US FEMA)
- Infection Prevention
- Infection Preventionist
- Information and Planning (US FEMA)
- Information Paper
- Information Plaque
Samples in periodicals archive:
95 Paperback Z675 This introduction to information policy for librarians examines issues such as censorship, privacy, and intellectual freedom in the library context, looking at issues from the human rights, commercial, and states-interest approaches.
National information policy talks about laying down guidelines to regulate participation.
com This blog is worth attention for information professionals because it tries to follow information policy and technology issues.
New Study Examines Potential for Consumers with Little or No Credit History to Gain Access to Credit from Mainstream Lenders WHAT: The Information Policy Institute, together with Experian, the global information solutions company, present a panel to discuss the findings of a new study: Giving Underserved Consumers Better Access to the Credit System: The Promise of Non-Traditional Data WHO: Panelists will include: * Michael A.
Inderscience Publishers (Geneva) will begin the publication of the International Journal of Information Policy & Law with an issue in early 2005.
A reliable and comprehensive account of the key processes involved in developing organizational information policy and strategy, with realistic suggestions on carrying them through, grounded in real-life experience.
In a November 6, 2003 hearing before the House subcommittee on Technology Information Policy, Intergovernmental Relations and the Census, lawmakers expressed impatience with government efforts to make first responders' radios interoperable.