Outdated IT networks can’t fully reap the benefits of new technologies like mobility, cloud, social networking and big data analytics. But without those modern tools, the joint forces are limited in their ability to serve the men and women who protect our country and its citizens.
GovLoop recently sat down with FEMA Chief Information Officer Adrian Gardner to learn how his agency is prioritizing modernization projects, what FEMA is doing to eliminate passwords and more.
The military, like any other organization, is always evolving. This means, however, that the network that was developed for previous warfare environments and that worked decades ago doesn’t meet current needs, let alone future warfighting needs
Here are five best practices to make the most of DCaaS and balance the demands of uninterrupted services with the need to update legacy technologies.
The impetus for modernizing aging federal technology is greater than ever before and agencies are doubling down on efforts to ensure modernization projects are successful.
Agencies are attempting to modernize their IT infrastructures to better support mission-critical functions. To achieve these missions, agencies need to embrace four key components of IT modernization: cloud computing, shared services, data center consolidation and Agile development.
Maintaining outdated government IT systems is costly, less secure and less user-friendly. Our recent course explores modernization in greater detail.
Next-generation networks enable agencies to meet a wide variety of mission needs, including improving cybersecurity, citizen engagement and employee productivity.
For federal agencies seeking to confront tightened budgets while keeping pace with the rapid rate of technological innovation in 2018 and the years to come, Pivot3’s next-generation hyperconvergence is the smart path forward.
CIO Todd Nacapuy has a unique approach to ensure the state’s 800-employee, multi-generational IT workforce is equipped to modernize tech services and operations.