In Georgia, digital services don’t end at IT consultations and website updates. Instead, they’ve prioritized a human-centric experience.
A city can consider itself successful only when it provides opportunities for all its citizens to have access to mobility, public health, learning and housing, while taking care of the environment.
In a world where there is literally nothing I cannot learn from my smartphone, I expect my government to be connected too. In doing this, it is important that governments continue to find the sweet spot between innovation and security without compromising accessibility and efficiency.
Inspired by customer expectations and feedback the 311 community continues to increase connectivity options. Today’s users access 311 through kiosks, chat, text, online, mobile applications, email, artificial intelligence, and social media.
Cybersecurity and the citizen experience (CX) present a balancing act for agencies as although both are important, they’re often short on money and time.
Hybrid clouds bridge the gap between legacy and modern IT systems by combining data from both. This gives agencies the best of both worlds on their IT.
Recent initiatives suggests that the federal government is more focused on strengthening the customer experience (CX) it provides than ever before.
The public sector is full of buzzwords. Blockchain. AI. Agile. Machine Learning. Human-centered design. Sometimes these words are more fluff than substance. But when these technologies and approaches are implemented thoughtfully and effectively, they transcend mere buzz and can actually lead to successful outcomes. This has been my experience with human-centered design.
USAJobs has become synonymous with a poor customer experience (CX) despite their repeated efforts to improve, but prioritizing human emotion could be the key to improving CX.
Your best resources for change and information aren’t money or time, it’s citizen ideas.