The Defense Information Systems Agency released some helpful information for those migrating to a cloud environment.
New York City launched City Record Online, a fully searchable database for all public notices, land sales and contract awards.
Besides population and download speeds, the maps show the number of primary care providers per county, online access to health information, obesity prevalence and broadband provider distribution.
Automated management, monitoring and security tools – along with common-sense policies – can help agencies gain the upper hand against shadow IT.
The Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services’ Fraud Prevention System uses predictive analytics to flag players in the health care supply chain who might have participated in payment fraud.
As people apply for assistance, the National Accuracy Clearinghouse flags duplicate identifying information from five states.
A recent survey of 500 public sector technology officials finds that most government offices are ready to transition from legacy systems to cloud-based technologies and citizen-friendly software.
As conversations expand across text message, web and collaboration platforms, agencies must have the right systems in place to avoid mishandling government-related communications.
The National Institutes of Health’s Big Data to Knowledge Initiative recently funded 15 targeted software development projects to quickly compress, share, access and visualize genomic data.
Data visualization does not have to come in the form of a dashboard. Key performance indicators certainly have their place, but agencies at all levels of government are making data visualization an integral tool for critical missions.