The Defense Digital Service is a microcosm of what government is trying to do in pockets at the federal, state and local levels.
Posts By Nicole Blake Johnson
For agencies charged with delivering public services, their pursuit to do so in a thoughtful and data-driven manner is paramount. Admittedly, this approach starts with a decision to make data and business intelligence a strategic priority.
Geographic information systems (GIS) — an online spatial tool for data collection, management and analysis that is rooted in geography— has been acknowledged as a foundational platform in building smart community strategies worldwide.
The Defense Department is following in the footsteps of companies like Tesla and Nextflix, both of which use an automated approach to develop, secure and release software.
The lesson learned was that public cloud has big benefits, but you need to examine your applications and use cases carefully.
The barrier to entry for agencies that adopt innovative technologies and approaches can seem daunting. It’s hard enough to change the hearts and minds of those used to working a certain way, but then there’s the challenge of learning a new process or tool.
Managing security risks and developing next-generation software often feels like competing priorities in government.
What occurs in a community is geographically personal. Regardless of who you are, as a resident of your community, you care about where you live.
To understand employee sentiment, it took managers weeks or even months to comb through FEVS data. So EVS ART was created, a tool to view FEVS scores in an actionable and targeted way.
The administration is focused on continuous learning and development around automation and understanding its impact on the workforce.