Story image

Canon wins Maori Trustee contract

01 Jul 2011

Canon has won a contract to supply print and imaging products and software to the Maori Trustee, an independent organisation offering management and development services to owners of Maori land.

The deal will see the replacement of the Maori Trustee’s full fleet of devices in its national office in Wellington and regional offices in Whangarei, Gisborne, Wanganui, Hamilton and Rotorua. 

Canon says coming years will see the introduction of document capture software, making information available across the organisation’s network of offices. 

Canon New Zealand country manager Mike Johnston says the deal is the first step in what is hoped to be a long relationship between the two organisations.

What the future of fibre looks like in NZ
The Commerce Commission has released its emerging views paper on the rules, requirements and processes which will underpin the new regulatory regime for New Zealand’s fibre networks.
Gen Z confidence in the economy is on the decline
Businesses need to work hard to improve their reputations.
Why NZ businesses have less than two years to adopt digital before disruption hits
Research found that digital disruption is already impacting two-thirds of New Zealand organisations.
Dell EMC launches interactive AI Experience Zones
The AI Experience Zones are designed to educate visitors about how to start, identify, and implement an AI project.
What NZ can learn from the Baltimore cyberattack
“Businesses must control physical access to their computers and secure their networks."
Infratil seeks clearance to acquire up to 50% stake in Vodafone NZ
The commission will give clearance to a proposed merger if they are satisfied that the merger is unlikely to have the effect of substantially lessening competition in a market.
Hands-on review: MiniTool Power Data Recovery Software
I came across a wee gem of advice when researching the world of data recovery. As soon as you get that sinking feeling and realise you’ve lost a file, stop using your computer.
Deepfakes the 'next wave of concern' - but can law really stomp it out?
Enforcing the existing law will be difficult enough, and it is not clear that any new law would be able to do better. Overseas attempts to draft law for deepfakes have been seriously criticised.