It’s easier to spend money on information technology modernization than it is to get lasting results. Accenture interviewed federal executives for some insight.
Low code is a new take on development that embraces agile, lowers the barrier to entry, and integrates easily with existing systems, allowing agencies to fill in the blanks while also making individual applications easier to modernize.
Embracing culture change and appointing a senior leader to develop and manage a organizational roadmap are among the ways agencies can improve their customer experiences, according to a new report from the Partnership for Public Service and Accenture Federal Services.
Managing director for Accenture’s CIO advisory, Dave McClure, joined Federal Drive with Tom Temin to discuss modernizing IT with practical strategies.
The Department of Veterans Affairs said it has the right leadership and contractors in place this time to resolve the department’s longstanding IT issues and prepare for Forever GI bill implementation.
Customs and Border Protection has ended a controversial contract with Accenture Federal Services, the contractor the agency brought on to help CBP recruit and hire hundreds of new Border Patrol agents and officers.
What if artificial intelligence could predict when agency employees feel like quitting before they’re out the door? The Naval Research Laboratory is looking at using AI tools to comb through data from exit surveys and flag common workplace issues.
Federal News Network’s Tom Temin, anchor of the daily Federal Drive with Tom Temin, interviewed John Goodman, chief executive of Accenture Federal, about challenges to an electronic marketplace for federal buying, handling complex government projects, and artificial intelligence.
In today’s Federal Newscast, a group of nearly 40 senators are urging the appropriations committee to include back pay for federal contractors impacted by the last government shutdown, in an upcoming disaster relief package.
Customs and Border Protection has told Accenture Federal Services to stop some work on the $297 million contract it signed late last year to help the agency more quickly hire border patrol agents and officers.