Agencies have a rare opportunity to finally raze bureaucratic silos, reroute workflows, create more dynamic channels of communication, and more.
Many agencies have become so militant in the day-to-day implementation of Agile that the rituals and documentation become more important than iteration or adhering to the values of the Agile Manifesto. In this article, learn ways agencies can embrace agile practices while still adhering to regulatory requirements.
Often called apps, applications are computer programs that are designed to carry out specific tasks like playing media for end users.
For too many years, government, industry and academia worked in silos to solve overlapping problems. But let’s think about it: Why repeat work that is already done?
From the federal level down, agencies need networks that work consistently, reliably and securely. Fortunately, software-defined, wide-area networking can put agencies’ missions at the forefront of their networking capabilities.
The Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory is reaping the benefits of pandemic-forced changes through technologies like mobile and virtual reality.
While the IT environment has continued to expand with new technologies, the IT team has not. “You really have to automate in order to operate at that scale, to be able to accomplish the work you need to do.”
Agencies relying on the traditional design-bid-build process will struggle to make progress on the backlog of facilities work needing to be done.
The mainframe has a well-deserved reputation as the workhorse of IT operations. But it also has a growing edge as a platform for enterprise innovation.
Public sector CIOs and other leaders can advance service model maturity by focusing on events that trigger business and resident engagement.