How We Moved to Agile for Regulatory Submissions and Why It Works
Sep10

How We Moved to Agile for Regulatory Submissions and Why It Works

Agile is a process framework that has been used to manage complex product development since the early 1990s. Working within the Agile framework, you can employ various processes and techniques. For the purposes of this article and our entire series of articles, the relative efficacy of regulatory publishing practices guided by the Agile methodology are made clear so that you can understand the process and its advantages.

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Implementing a Cloud-based eCTD Solution
Apr25

Implementing a Cloud-based eCTD Solution

Cloud technology considerations should not be restricted to your organization’s IT professionals any longer. Business owners must take an active role in understanding the technology and its potential impact. Deliberations on adoption of an in-house system deployment versus cloud-managed systems center on initial implementation and ongoing maintenance. Additional points to weigh include resource support and the value of your...

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How Technology is Streamlining Regulatory Publishing
Apr16

How Technology is Streamlining Regulatory Publishing

Submission publishers face a number of challenges as they perform the day-to-day tasks associated with compiling and inspecting the quality of an eCTD. Innovations in technology are easing the burden in terms of actions publishers must perform manually. Streamlining publishing tasks saves time, effort, resources and in the end, produces a higher-quality submission. Susceptibility to error is a corollary to the number of labor-intensive, manual actions performed by your publishing team. Manual processes also extend the publishing time frame, induce extra effort and require greater resources for quality assurance.

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eCTD Publishing Best Practices
Mar09

eCTD Publishing Best Practices

People seeking advice on eCTD publishing best practices usually fall into one of two groups: (1) Sponsors who are new to eCTD, for example, medical writers or project managers (2) eCTD publishers. The first group is usually interested in specific actions they can take to make their specific submission a success, while the latter group is more interested in strategic ideas on how to make their processes work better for all submissions.

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