Bryan Thomas, the senior vice president for public sector at World Wide Technology, said private sector use cases is helping agencies become more comfortable with leading edge technology
Agencies are under ever-increasing pressure to deliver outcomes and improve citizen services. Therefore, agencies need to develop new capabilities rapidly and be flexible to meet changing user needs as they tackle the government’s most complex modernization challenges.
Following a couple of dizzy years of policy and legislation, just what is the state of federal information technology going into calendar 2019?
Pawin Chawanasunthornpot, an enterprise architect at REI Systems, details considerations for program managers, acquisition officials and contractors as they update their agency’s technology.
In this exclusive executive briefing, experts will delve deeper into how forward-looking agencies are leaning towards DevSecOps as they work to modernize applications and gain the cost and flexibility benefits of the cloud, securely.
Sanjay Sardar, vice president of modernization and digital transformation at SAIC, recently joined Federal News Network to examine three areas that impact federal information technology: trends, challenges, and innovation in acquisition.
Bob Ainsbury, the chief product officer at Granicus, provides a software developer’s perspective on success in government.
As it seeks a new long-term strategy for its tactical networks, Army leaders say they’re aiming to jumpstart the design process by beginning with commercial equipment that’s already been proved by the military’s special operations forces.
Over the last eight years since the cloud-first policy, one thing has become clear success in moving to the cloud depends mainly understanding what applications you have today and rationalizing them for the future.
Otto Berkes, the chief technology officer for CA Technologies, said to modernize its technology and deliver that digital transformation, agencies need speed to delivery.