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.
FedRAMP is looking to make it easier to align federal agencies with cloud providers with automated authorization processes to updated requirements and training.
John Wood, chairman and CEO of IT firm Telos, talks about how cloud technology is helping to improve the security and efficiency of all of America’s government agencies, and how D.C. is uniquely poised to take advantage of the new adoption.
During Cloud Month, read about why a federal transition to the technology has to be approached from a holistic perspective.
Cloud is transforming the workplace by letting us view the concept of work in a much different manner. The tools have become smaller from smartphones to tablets, and software is running our lives. Some estimate that by 2020, 25 percent of all software will be in the cloud as-a-service.
To have high assurance of successful cloud implementations, agencies must constantly re-evaluate their security foundations.
Several agencies have developed promising test cases for artificial intelligence, machine learning and automation tools but the FBI said the government has hardly scratched the surface when it comes to leveraging these tools.
In the omnibus spending bill passed last month, Congress gave the TMF $100 million for the rest of fiscal 2018, falling short of the $228 million the Trump administration asked for in its budget proposal.
Army Corps CIO believes investing in software as a service will speed up IT modernization and promote more agility in the changes that are made within an agency
Too much data is often a deterrence for agencies making the mission of integrating info in a cloud environment even more important.