We turn now to how a new administration could impact the four envelopes and federal IT in general — at least how we hope it could make an impact.
Posts By Richard L. Warren
The collaborative development envelope addresses poor performance and provides incentives to achieve better solutions with a transparent approach.
This user experience envelope gets us closer and closer to seeing and understanding what our tax dollar investments are doing, how they’re going to work, and what they’re going to look like.
The federal government can push the envelope with enterprise architecture by finding tools that make it easier to create and share models.
Enterprise architecture was intended to play an important role in directing IT investments, but over time it has become just another check-box exercise.
During the last four years, OPM and OMB have made some progress on advancing the state of program management in the federal government, but much remains to be done.
What a federal PMO might look like within a reorganized Office of E-Government and Information Technology within the Office of Management and Budget.
Public confidence in federal technology is at record lows in the wake of serial IT disasters like healthcare.gov and OPM’s failure to protect tens of millions of security records. We need to fix this.
Let’s examine what’s currently available to public stakeholders and how we could make all our IT programs and projects more transparent.
I’ve become convinced a new paradigm must be introduced in public sector IT for the public to regain any semblance of confidence that the over $85 billion spent each year is even marginally worthwhile.