Throughout the COVID-19 crisis, government agencies have learned two basic lessons about remote work.
“Their current process took 4 to 8 hours to do a pre-award risk examination. We were able to get that down to 15 minutes.”
Technology that improves remote-working capabilities for government employees is eligible for CARES Act funding. So, too, is technology that supports social distancing, such as solutions that provide COVID-19 updates, allows remote bill-paying or facilitates remote meetings.
If modernization is the key, then legacy infrastructure is the rusty hinge preventing the door from swinging open. The challenge for federal agencies is to find a solution that encompasses all aspects of modernization.
Here is a breakdown of the five most important questions every tribal government should ask when considering a grants management solution.
Nuclear materials can endanger everything from the public to the environment, so the agency can’t afford serious disruptions to its work. But that’s just what COVID-19 brought: serious disruption.
In late April, millions of Americans filed for unemployment benefits, overwhelming government IT systems. But Delaware’s Labor Department website didn’t crash, not even once
According to a recent IDC report, holistic data management results in a 50% to 61% reduction in exposure to compliance or audit failures and a 44% decrease in annual spending on data infrastructure.
The opportunities for technology to be adopted and embraced like never before is the silver lining that Sylvia Burns, FDIC CIO, sees at both her agency and the federal government at large during this crisis.
In adapting to the crisis, Colorado’s IT office has found itself in a position where it can accelerate its push for IT transformation because the crisis has already put transformation at the top of the agenda.