The continuous process of managing data — not just the deployment of a cool service — is the true producer of value in data.
Posts Tagged: data governance
Data, just like language, needs a dictionary for it to make sense. The Defense Logistics Agency recently finalized a data and analytics strategy and governance plan to get everybody on the same terms when talking about data.
To really move the needle in a way that sustainably transforms the organizational culture to a data-driven one, agencies need to progress beyond these initial ad-hoc use cases. They can do this by strategically harnessing the creativity and operational know-how of departmental staff to identify analytics opportunities enterprise-wide.
Experts at Veritas and ThunderCat Technology discuss the challenges associated with ever-increasing data and how a data governance strategy can help government agencies.
An agencywide data governance strategy puts the policies into place to take stock of data, standardize reporting, implement security procedures and discover potential use cases for data.
Agencies that utilize identity governance see all their users’ actions and interactions with data. Here are our best practices for using this strategy.
Astronomical amounts of data flow through government agencies every day. With all of that comes increased security, storage and analytic requirements that can cause agencies to stumble through the process. Limited resources further add to difficulties, making it crucial for agencies to find a solution that can get everything done efficiently.
Agencies subsequently need a strong data governance strategy for protecting their sensitive citizen information from cybersecurity threats.
By now, we’ve all heard how the President’s Management Agenda sets bold goals for IT modernization. A vital element of the PMA is the creation of a Federal Data Strategy. This is a wise choice. Data is the oil and the key to our digital government.
Leaders are responsible for understanding their data, even if they don’t have all of the answers. At a minimum, they should create a culture of strong data stewardship and governance, capable of answering these questions.