I recently had the fantastic opportunity to speak at the Microsoft 365 Conference in Las Vegas this May 2023. It was a great time and a fantastic turnout. I think I had 170 – 200 people in my session. I want to use this opportunity to share the slides with the attendees, so I have uploaded them to this post. Please feel free to review them and send me any questions you may require.
Anyone who has worked with SharePoint development in the golden age of server-side object model development (SOM) likely used the property bag for different requirements in their solutions. With the onset of new development techniques and foundations, the property bag went by the wayside and wasn’t used as often (or at all) when creating solutions. With the new adaptive scope feature in Microsoft Purview, property bag usage has made a resurgence as a necessary location to store values when assigning policies. I will be covering these features in a future post, but for now, I’d like to set the foundation for these posts by discussing property bags and their usage.
In this second video blog, I build on the previous presentation and publish my retention label with a retention label policy.
You can review the related blog post here: Information and Records Management in Office 365 – Publish a Retention Label
You can access the video here: Retention Label Policies in Microsoft 365
Thanks for reading!
I have a new announcement to make! In addition to my blog posts, I have also started to create video blogs to go along with my written posts. I know that many prefer to learn visually as opposed to reading text all the time. So I am now going to build video blogs along with many of my written posts. The first one is about retention labels.
I recently worked with a couple of Microsoft 365 user groups to provide some groundwork for Records Management. This presentation covers general records management concepts (technology agnostic) before discussing the implementation with Microsoft 365. Both groups asked some great question and I really enjoyed meeting with them. It’s a good presentation to understand not only the how, but also what records management is, why it’s important, who should be involved, and where it can be used within Microsoft 365.
(Note: if you have issues with the link above please review the comments at the bottom of this page).