Tune in to the July 6th FedTalk to hear about what’s in store for federal technology for the coming year, including developments on expanded use of artificial intelligence, extended reality, and the unveiling by the Department of Energy of Summit, the world’s most powerful supercomputer.
July 6, 2018
Host Ben Carnes of Shaw Bransford and Roth will delve into the Trump Administration’s tech and science agenda with guests Carten Cordell, a Senior Technology Reporter at FedScoop, as well as Derek B. Johnson, a reporter at FCW. The panel will also highlight examples of the federal government’s attempts to implement emerging technologies, like blockchain.
April 6, 2018
A majority of government and private sector IT executives don’t believe the federal government is moving quick enough when it comes to telework, according to the results of a new survey.
The Office of Personnel Management launched today the latest version of the government’s jobs site, USAJobs.gov, one day ahead of schedule. The agency says the new site will connect to both agency and contractor websites.
The project, launched by FedScoop, is aimed at a newer generation of federal executives as current leaders prepare to retire.
The website, sponsored by the General Services Administration, aims to increase collaboration on best practices for delivering customer service.
November 16th, 2010 at 12:00PM Work is something you do, not someplace you go. Federal Agencies are looking at Telework as a way to lower the cost of government, attract and retain top talent, enable emergency readiness plans, lower their carbon footprint, and take advantage of technology improvements to work more efficiently.
The current administration recognizes the opportunity to leverage telework to solve some of the government’s greatest challenges, and has long championed the economic and social benefits of telework expansion.
FedsTelework, a FedScoop production, is pleased to bring you a panel discussion with Government IT leaders including Bill Piatt from GSA and Pamela Budda from DOD to discuss telework solutions in the federal government.
Most agencies do not have an accurate inventory of how many devices they are paying for or how much those devices are being used. Officials estimate the government could save as much as $200 million a year by improving the management and optimization of contracts for wireless devices. The administration plans to revive the wireless communications strategic sourcing initiative.