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The well-trained and well-equipped warfighters of the U.S. Army have an arrow in their quiver that you might or might not know about: data dominance.Read more
A mastery of data literacy could mean a workforce that generates better planning and better decisions. One CDO said in order to make that happen, she gives her employees the ability to make data-driven decisions.
The U.S. Army’s mission is to keep Americans safe. It takes hundreds of thousands of high-quality personnel to do that, which means “talent management” is vital to that end goal.
Thanks to advances in information technology, data about everything has become an abundant commodity. But it’s not always a highly available one. That’s got to change, because recent statute and policy obligates federal agencies to use data in decision making about programs, operations and budgets.
ChatGPT, Anyword, Midjourney. These are among the most popular content generators powered by Artificial Intelligence. But when there’s no human hand behind the creation, what rights does the user of an AI tool have when it comes to copyrighting those sometimes strange images and writings? Well to help answer some of those questions, the U.S. Copyright Office is launching a new initiative to lay out just where its policies stand, and to also hear from the people using generative AI technologies.
Jeff Shilling, the chief information officer of the National Cancer Institute in the National Institutes of Health, said modernizing the underlying technology infrastructure will make data sharing with researchers and others easier.
House VA Committee Chairman Mike Bost (R-Ill.) says the VA has yet to provide a clear picture of what a successful rollout of the Oracle-Cerner EHR looks like from here, given the system’s track record.
Army leaders expect soldiers in 2040 to have greater technical abilities than their predecessors, and that will involve different training methods.
The great Solar Winds breach back in 2020 prompted many agencies to improve their cybersecurity. Even the Cybersecurity and Infrastructure Security Agency (CISA) found it had to improve its own ability to detect threats.
CISA hired hundreds last year, and it plans to hire even more this year, as the agency looks to keep up with a growing stack of cyber responsibilities.
Top Democrats on the Senate Veterans Affairs Committee are planning to introduce legislation that would pause the VA’s troubled rollout of a new Electronic Health Record (EHR) until sites already using the system show improvement.
More than $22 million in cash prizes are available to teams with the best ideas accelerate widespread, equitable energy efficiency and building electrification upgrades. The Energy Department’s Buildings Upgrade Prize, or Buildings UP, is asking teams to submit innovative concepts to increase building energy upgrades, with an nod toward equity or innovation.