Increasing dependence on technology in day-to-day life has prompted governments to reevaluate their workflow processes.
Real-time text notifications can alert citizens of important details, such as public transit arrival times, disease warnings and regional reminders.
Government websites on average now handle more than 20 million users daily, with about 48 percent of traffic on federal websites coming from mobile devices.
With a secure digital workspace, agencies can make their applications and data available to any employee on any device in any location.
Mobile apps help governments protect their constituents by keeping them aware of their phone’s security and alerting users to cyberthreats.
Everyone has great ideas for how to incorporate mobile applications into an application environment. They all start from user feedback, modernization efforts, or digital transformation. But when does that application need mobile capabilities and accessibility from multiple devices?
Today’s cyberthreats include foreign governments, criminals, hacktivists and terrorists. Their motivations range from financial gain to hurting the U.S.
This blog post is an excerpt from our recent report with Adobe, Mobile Fieldwork in Government: Breaking Down What You Need to Know. To download the full piece for free, head here. San Diego County prides itself on providing superb, cost-effective services and making every citizen interaction convenient, including offering timely access to services through digitalRead… Read more »
While mobile and GIS technology have evolved, however, they remain independent of each other in many state and local governments. Combining the two technologies can fundamentally shift the way cities, counties and states enable access to information.
Fast-changing mobile technology and increased demand are putting pressure on agencies to determine how best to acquire, maintain, and manage mobile resources. So government needs a mobile plan that looks ahead.