A single robotic process automation (RPA) bot can save agencies thousands of full-time employee hours every year. Multiply that across more than 100 bots, and then RPA’s full potential is realized.
Posts By Isaac Constans
The futuristic world that movies foretold hinges on a new faster, broad-spectrum wireless network. But as 5G rolls out, security concerns roll in. This time, the Cybersecurity and Infrastructure Security Agency (CISA) is one step ahead in protecting its prized assets.
Agencies might want to take the data problem head-on, but with so much data and so few dedicated staffers, where can they begin?
Like many protagonists, how cloud’s saga ends is largely determined by environment and investment, and over the years, safe to say, “results may vary.”
The hope now is that agencies won’t have to bend backwards to satisfy TIC. The hope is that TIC will instead be flexible enough for agencies to adopt modern solutions tailored to their needs.
As I look back on the storied life of Kobe Bryant, I’m inspired more by an author of his own script than a player of the global stage.
Now that threats increasingly strike a widening array of systems, government needs to conduct its operations, development and security as an ensemble of efficiency.
RPA is now a standard at many federal agencies, but experts urge interested parties to introduce do their research to implement RPA the right way.
A single RPA bot can save agencies thousands of full-time employee hours every year. Multiply that across more than 100 bots, and then RPA’s full potential is realized.
With the launchpad of its Washington Bot, NASA’s project has served as a model for RPA efforts at the General Services Administration and other federal agencies.