There are a few perceived challenges that agencies face related to DevOps, most notably around culture, but with the right approaches and leadership buy-in, these challenges can be overcome.
There has been a lot of buzz recently around the promise of Robotic Process Automation (RPA). If you’re a technology executive and you’re not familiar with it, you should be.
The Interagency Information Technologies Division for Maryland’s Frederick County was managing projects for 18 divisions with a mix of spreadsheets and a SharePoint environment. But this was a time-consuming process that made it hard to plan effectively around resource capacity.
DLA began implementing RPA into everyday tasks in September 2018 and plans to automate 50 processes in the first year and develop another 10 to 15.
The common trait insider threats have is their access to an agency’s internal data, IT infrastructures and security practices.
Theresa Szczurek, Colorado’s new Chief Information Officer, joined GovLoop for an interview to address how her state tackles concerns like cybersecurity, data governance and hiring and retaining IT talent.
It’s clear that government can’t wait any longer before moving IT to a DevOps approach.
Craig Orgeron, Mississippi CIO and former NASCIO President, spoke with GovLoop on Jan. 24 about his top priorities, cybersecurity, hiring, CX and other state IT initiatives.
When resources are limited, and demand is on the rise as it is today from citizens, IT can quickly become overwhelmed. One way to move forward? Increase your IT maturity around service and project management.
Some payroll and shared service centers said that employees affected by the shutdown can expect retroactive pay no later than Jan. 31.