What agencies need is the ability to observe their systems’ performance from end to end in real time – and when a problem arises, to identify its source.
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Onondaga County, N.Y., Water Authority began using drone technology to inspect its water tanks, and gathered more information faster and saved costs.
When the COVID-19 crisis forced many federal employees to start working from home, agency IT leaders found themselves in a new environment — employee living rooms. They quickly realized that while their business continuity plans address key issues around connectivity, security at this scale has proven to be something of an afterthought.
The rise of cloud, mobility and related applications effectively have undermined the concept of perimeter-based security. That is why the Trusted Internet Connection (TIC) 3.0 addresses the need to address security when users, applications and data reside outside the perimeter.
Agencies would like to wipe out technical debt by adopting more modern platforms, but they struggle to make that transition. How can they bridge that gap between legacy systems and modern platforms?
In addition to our own coverage, GovLoop is providing links to articles that might be of interest to people who find themselves teleworking full time.
When Hurricane Matthew hit Myrtle Beach, South Carolina, it dumped 10 to 17 inches of rain and generated a storm surge that reached levels not seen since Hurricane Hugo in 1989.
AWS is leveraging its network of technology and consulting partners to help government agencies address emerging requirements during the COVID-19 crisis.
The park district’s GIS department moved to a centralized GIS program that replaced the district’s disjointed system of datasets.
As more employees are required to work from home, agencies are realizing a quick, telework fix is not enough. Agencies need defined strategies to work done in a virtual environment.