There are many benefits to automation in government but many concerns that arise as well. Here are five misconceptions about automating government services.
Government is recognizing the benefits of cloud-supported emerging technologies, such as IoT and AI. Here are next steps for agencies that are looking to harness the momentum of emerging tech.
These days we hearing about many things being delivered “as a service.” Recently, I got to moderate two days of discussions about mobility as a service.
Considering how often it’s discussed, digital transformation is still a difficult term to pin down. In a recent webinar, SBA CIO Guy Cavallo discussed how government agencies to transform to fit the changing digital landscape.
There is no shortage of good ideas but there is a shortage of people driven enough to execute on them.
Growing up I was told that there’s no such thing as a “free lunch.” While that may be true, it turns out that from IT’s perspective you can get a meal that’s cheap and good for you.
Requirements like FedRAMP have greatly boosted consistency and security of government cloud, and they’ve laid a strong foundation for future migration.
For cloud, adopting a DevOps approach is a powerful way to increase efficiency and effectiveness.
The state of Rhode Island has the potential to become the innovation hub for New England and a model for the rest of the country. In an interview, the Director of Government Innovation discussed how Rhode Island is digitally transforming government by improving digital accessibility and cross-agency collaboration.
Nebraska CIO Ed Toner shared his initial insights into his state’s centralization process and offered advice for future IT consolidators in government. Specifically, he offered four themes to consider as other states pursue centralization.