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In part 1 of this commentary, Prachi Sukhatankar discusses the need for federal agencies to build a climate intelligence foundation, along with the benefits and challenges of such an undertaking.
The impacts of climate change are already upon us, and — whether from floods, storms, wildfires, droughts or other natural events — we know those impacts will be severe, even catastrophic in some cases.
Federal agencies are starting to reap the benefits of digital modernization, resulting in stronger digital solutions, increased efficiency, and future-proofed systems. While these are significant strides, there are several key areas where agencies still have…
This past fall, Juliana Vida from Splunk wrote a piece exploring the value that full observability can bring to government IT organizations as they strive to achieve end-to-end visibility across their entire hybrid technology landscape, including both on-premise and fully cloud-based environments.
Part of what defines us as Americans is our independent spirit. When a job needs doing, we do it ourselves, owning it as our responsibility to get it done. In many ways this is a positive thing.
The fifth annual Defense Department-wide financial audit, its most recent, required that independent accountants look at an organization with roughly 2.9 million people and $3.5 trillion in assets.
This week marks a significant milestone for the Technology Modernization Fund (TMF) — the five-year anniversary. The TMF, an innovative funding model for federal technology modernization projects, has grown and expanded significantly since its humble beginnings.
GSA Deputy Administrator Katy Kale said, “This world is getting more digital and online everyday, and we need to make sure the federal government is delivering for people the way that they are used to being delivered to.”
Cloud by design can help agencies navigate hybrid cloud to control costs, maximize performance, and ensure security.
A whole new world is coming to the federal government: a virtual world. Thanks to advancements in artificial intelligence, the internet of things, 5G, and more, augmented and virtual reality — commonly called "extended reality" (XR) — is transforming how agencies deliver services, train warfighters, conduct operations in the field, and operate remotely.
After a short, unsuccessful stint at college, I enlisted in the U.S. Army. Unbeknownst to me at the time, that choice set me on the path to a lifelong career in security. Upon joining the Army, I won the proverbial lottery when I was assigned to be a SIGINT (signals intelligence) analyst, later assigned to the National Security Agency.
The government routinely collects data, including citizens' sensitive personally identifiable information, ranging from Social Security details to financial information to healthcare data. They need it to do their job and deliver the services they are obligated to provide.
In the Defense community where data has been identified as a strategic asset, machine learning presents exciting possibilities, from streamlining logistics to predicting adversarial activities.
Federal employees like the idea of a solid pay boost, but some are skeptical of its chances, or what it will deliver it it does get passed.