Agencies need to think about how they intend to use AI. Everyone wants to apply it to cybersecurity, to keep data safe. But what about applying it to patterns and use cases around the data? Who is looking at it, and when?
The cloud has already made it possible for federal agencies to store vast amounts of data while reducing their reliance on expensive enterprise data centers. Now the cloud is making it possible for agencies to consider sharing that data and putting it to use in ways they never had the resources to consider before.
When Leidos works with Amazon Web Services, they know they have a head start because the transformation can take place in an environment that has passed rigorous security requirements.
In this exclusive executive briefing, federal and industry experts will delve deeper into how agencies need to modernize IT with the customer in mind.
Smart phones keep getting significantly more expensive, but enough people feel, what choice do I have? We need them in order to communicate.
Cloud services contract obligations may increase by about 32 percent in fiscal 2018, according to an analysis by Bloomberg Government.
Bob Osborn, the chief technology officer of federal for ServiceNow, said agencies can take advantage of cloud in a secure way and reduce the time it takes to deliver mission critical services by accepting and using a hybrid, multi-cloud approach.
In this Expert Edition: Federal Cloud Report, we report on imminent improvements to FedRAMP’s authorization process and why the Senate wants to give the Homeland Security Department even more money to use cloud providers to consolidate data centers.
As part of a broader customer service transformation under the President’s Mangement Agenda, the Defense Imagery Managment Operations Center (DIMOC) aims to “connect the dots” between its stovepiped program offices.
A new survey from Nutanix of federal agencies found 20 percent of all respondents are using a multi-cloud approach, and of them,75 percent say it’s working well or very well.