Neha Erasmus African Union High Level Implementation Panel Papers
Scope and Contents
- Creation: 1998 -- 2013
- African Union High-Level Implementation Panel for Sudan (Organization)
- Erasmus, Neha (Person)
Language of Materials
Conditions Governing Use
Any intellectual property rights that the donor possesses have been retained by the donor during her lifetime. Requests for reproduction must be referred to the donor.
Biographical / Historical
1953 Digital Object(s)
This collection was transferred from Neha on a thumb drive to the World Peace Foundation. The DCA copied the files from the World Peace Foundation's network drive to our facilities for archival management.
In October/November 2011 Neha's filing process changed. Originally she had filed her documents topically by subject. However, as the negotiations progressed and became more complicated, she found it necessary to file most of the work by month. This change in strategy is represented by the two distinct series.
This collection was part of a series of collections the World Peace Foundation collected as part of their grant "Documentation, Research and Writing on the African Union High Level Implementation Panel for Sudan" funded by the United States Institute of Peace.
This collection was processed during the summer of 2013 by Devika de Puy Kamp, and Massaab al-Aloosy, Fletcher students and supervised by Erin Faulder, Archivist for Digital Collections. Whenever possible, the material is described in its original order. Due to the nature of born-digital materials, original order was perceived to be alphabetical by file name. Where possible titles were taken from the original document. Every effort was made to represent the original file structure within the description. Where necessary, some file structures were collapsed for descriptive simplicity. The original file path and file name is recorded within each item's record.
In January-February 2015, Tim Walsh (DCA Archives and Research Assistant) generated checksums for all digital objects in this collection; performed QA work on digital object metadata; and created PDF/A preservation copies of 1,306 word processing files, Powerpoint files, and other textual objects in the collection. Two files, MS207.002.00007.ppt and MS207.002.00008.ppt, were found to be corrupted. No preservation copies of these objects were made.