Transvault Safeguards Email History During Archive Migration to Microsoft Office 365

Compliance TimeMachine Process Ensures Legacy Email Surfaces Intact in Microsoft Office 365

[Orlando, Florida – July 14, 2015] – Transvault, the leading developer of email archive migration solutions, once again bolsters its tenure in the archive migration space and kicks off the Microsoft Worldwide Partner Conference with their pinnacle announcement of the market availability of Compliance TimeMachine. This advanced new service ensures legacy journal archives can be migrated to Office 365 in a compliant manner and remain searchable by the right staff.

Microsoft Office 365 brings a host of new enhancements designed to meet the needs of businesses with a compliance remit. However, the new storage model introduced with Office 365 – optimized for performance, scalability and failover – is very different from that used by the original journal service that was first introduced in Microsoft Exchange in 1998. This means businesses will have to pay close attention to how these critical email records they have been keeping to meet legislative requirements will be transitioned into Office 365.

Explained Barney Haye, chief executive officer at Transvault, “In today’s world of litigation and regulatory compliance, businesses need to carry out the necessary steps to ensure their email records remain intact, readily accessible and fully discoverable over their entire lifecycle. Compliance TimeMachine offers those charged with the migration the confidence that every user will end up with a fully compliant set of historic messages in a format that is fully supported by the new Office 365 storage and compliance services.”

To date, organizations wishing to move to Office 365 have had to look elsewhere to maintain their journal archives, using either a third-party service or keeping their journal on-premises. The service offered by Transvault enables them to eliminate these overheads and ensure all their emails are stored and fully discoverable in one location.

Concluded Haye: “Without this consolidation, enterprises will bear the overheads, costs and risks of maintaining the accessibility of data, managing its lifecycle and performing eDiscovery using multiple different interfaces across disjointed repositories.”

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