Donald Trump’s stunning victory may have overshadowed key congressional races, a handful of which could shape the president-elect’s tech agenda. In one race late Nov 8, Rep. Will Hurd (R-TX), managed to stave off a Democratic challenger.
Since President Barack Obama was elected eight years ago, a great deal about technology has changed inside and outside the federal government.
The presidential nominees agree that the nation’s cybersecurity will be a priority for the winner of the November election. And that’s where the agreement ends.
The Hillary Clinton e-mail saga continues.
One week after Rep Will Hurd (R-TX) introduced new IT legislation to the House of Representatives, designed to thrust government into 21st-century technologies, the Modernizing Government Technology Act passed on a voice vote.
[Commentary] The adage “good help is hard to find” is especially true for Information Technology (IT) talent in the federal government.
Government agencies spend less of their total budget on making operations mobile than commercial groups do, according to new research from IDC.
So, who governs the Internet of things?
[Commentary] A key function of government is to address citizen constituent needs. Fulfilling those needs requires implementing innovative and cost-effective services through the public sector’s digital transformation.
Agency chief information officers will need to get a better handle on their software license inventories and prepare to show savings to the Office of Management and Budget under a new law.