The GCN Lab picks the best of the best from the products it reviewed this year. Any of these superstar products will serve well in the office, and do it better than other products in its class.
GSA will migrate its e-mail service to Google Apps, becoming the first agency to do so agencywide.
Lab Director John Breeden II offers his list of technologies that make him happy. What's on yours?
A new data exchange system, developed by Lockheed Martin, allows first responders in three Maryland counties to share geospatial imaging and map information.
The Pacific Northwest National Laboratory and North Carolina's Cumberland County Department of Social Services provide two different examples of using software to improve productivity.
Rob Vietmeyer, director of the Defense Information Systems Agency's Forge.mil, says open development has produced big benefits in collaboration and enterprise visibility, in addition to lower costs and streamlined operations.
Going back to basics on engineering, pushing for more innovation are two key approaches to new-school military IT, two DOD officials say.
A large portion of workers need only a secure computer connection and a phone of some kind for their jobs, and for them, the benefits of telework are real. The technology is there.
Office productivity suites are beginning to resemble unified communication and collaboration tools, the GCN Lab discovers in its review of five new suites.
Microsoft has long been the standard among office suites, and Office 2010 is no exception.
A CAC-enabled mobile access device could provide secure remote connections from any computer to resources inside the Navy network for Reserve personnel not on active duty.
EasyOffice Premium features all the relevant components of a decent productivity suite at a fraction of the cost of Microsoft Office, but there is a catch.