Published By: MuleSoft
Published Date: Jun 27, 2019
MuleSoft’s Government Cloud is an industry-leading FedRAMP-compliant cloud environment for building and deploying APIs and integrations with Anypoint Platform. MuleSoft’s US Federal Risk and Authorization Management Program (FedRAMP) compliant-solution enables government agencies to build and secure connections between their applications and citizen data.
Download this whitepaper to learn:
How MuleSoft’s Government Cloud enables agencies to increase project delivery speed by 3x.
Why FedRAMP compliance reduces on-premises infrastructure costs.
How government agencies can develop, deploy, manage, and monitor integrations and APIs in the cloud to rapidly expand cloud services.
Published By: Motorola
Published Date: Feb 06, 2008
Learn how Good Mobile Messaging S/MIME can help your government organization go wireless. This will help you deliver calendar, contacts, signed and encrypted e-mail and more to your mobile professionals—all in real time.
Published By: Computhink
Published Date: Dec 10, 2007
The job of a Records Management Office is to take all paper documents that need to be preserved, from all county offices, and implement a strategy to preserve them. When the law changed on January 1, 2001 to allow digitally scanned copies to be legal documents (The Illinois Electronic Records Act), the challenge to find a preservation system that would be both efficient and cost effective increased dramatically.
From child welfare and public health to combating prescription abuse and improving education, analytics is improving government programs around the world.
The articles in this e-book touch on several areas where analytics is making, or could make, a significant impact in the way governments operate. We’ve pulled together some of our favorite best practices that showcase the role analytics plays in better decision making.
To support open government initiatives and uphold the values of transparency, participation and collaboration in the US, federal agencies today make their data open, or publicly accessible. Citizens can use this open data to assess college affordability, the economy, educational issues, environmental damage, health care, taxes, agriculture, the climate and more. Governments can use APIs to pull this open data into SAS Visual Analytics as a way to identify trends and patterns and obtain all sorts of new insights. With public health surveillance, for example, governments can monitor and evaluate indicators that point to high-risk areas so they’ll know where and how to focus efforts. Such public health surveillance can serve as an early warning system for impending emergencies, document the impact of an intervention, track progress toward public health goals, and clarify health problems to inform public health policies and strategies.
It’s a transformative time in government information technology. Public sector organizations are moving to the cloud. At the same time, seemingly everything that can be virtualized is quickly heading in that direction. Immersive Web applications are enabling next-generation services, including innovative mobile apps that give agency staff members and constituents anytime access to valuable resources. Video seems to be everywhere, with one research firm estimating that video streaming accounts for more than 53 percent of all downstream traffic in North America. In this white paper from the Center for Digital Government (CDG), we break down what every IT leader needs to know about today’s networking to ensure project success.
Making a profit in today’s business climate is notoriously difficult. Organizations must navigate multiple challenges, including increased government regulations, stricter budgets, and keeping up with rapidly changing technologies - all threats to the bottom line. Yet amid these challenges, organizations can still thrive - by improving productivity.
Want to learn more? Start with the free white paper from Cornerstone OnDemand.
A data breach can erode public trust and jeopardize your transformation. But in a Center for Digital Government survey, only 26% of respondents were very confident their print environment is secure. Learn where your organization may be vulnerable.
State and local governments can reduce their technology costs by adopting a “best value” approach to procurement. This brief focuses on the benefits of best-value purchasing for your agency’s critical print and document management solutions.
To put it carefully, certain technology decisions at the federal level since 2002 have been questionable. But citing new “Cloud First” policies for implementations in government contact centers, data centers, and federal agencies, cloud initiatives are now showing value by way of cost reductions and broader functionality. Abdo Rabadi of Blue Kite Consultants and Mechele Herres of Interactive Intelligence say even more benefits of the cloud await. Read how the federal government can best achieve them.
In this webcast, you will hear from an attorney specializing in Information Technology Law and a technology specialist who can help you sort through different solutions in the marketplace. You will learn how to adapt to the number of compliance regulations, data privacy laws, and court orders relating to electronic records.
Published By: Panasonic
Published Date: Nov 07, 2018
Proprietary study reveals benefits of embracing disruptive technology vs. risks of waiting.
A recent survey of more than 400 technology decision makers across 13 industries indicates that early adoption of disruptive technology is seen as less risky than waiting. Among technology leaders across all industries, including Government & Public Safety, there is near consensus that adopting disruptive technology has become the price of doing business and staying in business.
Today, more than ever, organizations must deliver the benefits of cost optimization and business agility. This Podcast series explains how that goal can be realized through dynamic Business Processes Management. The series focuses on banking, government, healthcare, insurance, cross-industry and retail.
Although great strides have been made to automate most services, government agencies remain burdened with processes that require high levels of manual intervention that, in turn, can lead to operational inefficiencies.
In an environment where business and government databases store ever-increasing amounts of sensitive and confidential data; and where a growing number of employees need to access that data remotely, password security alone is insufficient to ensure user authentication. Two-factor authentication requires two measures for users to verify their identities and access data.
Dickinson Wright PLLC has a long history of success – founded in 1878, the law firm has been serving clients for more than a century. From offices in Michigan and Washington D.C., Dickinson Wright’s 450+ employees deliver comprehensive legal services to organizations of all sizes – from individuals and new ventures to small and large companies to government units.
Tax fraud is already prevalent, and fraudsters are more sophisticated and automated than ever. To get ahead of the game in detecting fraud and protecting revenue, tax agencies need to leverage more advanced and predictive analytics. Legacy processes, systems, and attitudes need not stand in the way. To explore the challenges, opportunities, and value of tax fraud analytics, IIA spoke with Deborah Pianko, a Government Fraud Solutions Architect within the SAS Security Intelligence practice.
Tax evasion is the largest economic crime in the world (in terms of monetary loss), costing trillions of dollars to governments around the globe. A 2011 study by The Tax Justice Network estimates that on a global scale, total tax evasion is in excess of US$3.1 trillion, or about 5.1% of world GDP.1 And that’s just the known tax evasion and noncompliance; it doesn’t include the underground economy and cash businesses.
For many of us, the term “smart city” conjures up images of sensors collecting data about everything from traffic patterns to energy use. It’s common for government leaders to think, “That’s not for us. We’re not there yet.” But if your organization is collecting data of any kind, you are in a position to use that data to create a smarter city for your citizens.
From cars to factories to cities, many governments are already collecting information from citizens and connected devices that send and receive data over the internet of things (IoT). While analysts expect the IoT to soar to tens of billions of devices by 2020, no one knows how many or what new types of intelligent devices will emerge. But we do know that traditional approaches to data management and analytics may not be sufficient for sustaining value in this new, connected world