A new software engineering school is hoping to solve two problems at once: fix the nationwide shortage of IT talent and get more women on board.
Deceased vets’ data has been sent to the wrong widows. Employees have snooped on the records of patients who’ve committed suicide. And whistleblowers say their own medical privacy has been violated. In response, the VA says patient privacy is a priority.
Integrating the cloud into an agency’s day-to-day backup and recovery operation is not a one-size-fits-all solution.
IT is part of almost every aspect of government, but that doesn’t mean that agencies embrace it all with open arms.
By experimenting with new standards for software quality, building those standards into contracts and deploying code scanning tools that spot potential problems, IT and software managers can predict and reduce the future costs of enterprise systems.
Agencies are using IT service management to replace inefficient workflows of all sorts -- from help desk requests to onboarding employees to managing helicopter fleets and reserving time on scientific equipment.
The solution uses virtual desktop infrastructure to give users access to the unclassified network through the Secret network, saving on hardware and system administration and boosting security and efficiency.
With data discovery tools in the hands of end users, the full potential of the enormous amount of government data will become apparent.
As the nation prepares for the next presidential election, its voting machines are in need of a serious update.
Forty-three percent of the initiatives in the Pittsburgh Roadmap for Inclusive Innovation are underway.