The 2020 president’s budget request keeps federal IT spending in 2020 about level with 2019. And the Analytical Perspectives on the budget released Monday indicate all is not well.
The Defense Information Systems Agency has been pushing its mission partners toward “app rationalization,” urging them to figure out what they need to operate in the cloud.
The Army, over the next two years, plans to fundamentally reshape the way it delivers IT on its bases with an “as-a-service” delivery model.
The Navy wants vendors to prototype an entirely new network architecture that would give its users more direct pathways to the cloud services.
The Defense Department’s new cloud strategy, unveiled just a month ago, is essentially meaningless until the multiple controversies around its JEDI contract are settled.
Pentagon decides to go ahead with another conflict of interest study. That can’t be good.
Grant Wernick, CEO of Insight Engines, says agencies should do a better job of integrating security on the front end of their cloud discussions.
The three separate OTA requests are in pursuit of a concept the Navy calls “modern service delivery,” a vision that could let its workforce access data from anywhere.
The Pentagon’s new cloud strategy says defense organizations will need the CIO’s permission to create or use cloud services other than JEDI.
Lee Kestler, chief commercial officer at Vantage Data Centers, discusses how important data centers are to the region’s economy, and how they work to assist businesses, schools, and our every day lives.