Online chat with DJ Kachman, the director of mobile and security technology transformation lead- Enterprise Command Center Solution Delivery IT Operations and Services in the Office of Information and Technology.
A new study by the Information Technology Innovation Foundation found agencies are doing fairly well when it comes to security, but most agency websites are tough to use from mobile devices, many of them don’t comply with laws requiring them to be accessible to people with disabilities, and, in general they’re slow to load. Daniel Castro, vice president at ITIF, tells Federal Drive with Tom Temin that the websites’ sluggish behavior is partly because the White House has never set governmentwide benchmarks for speed.
This week on “Amtower Off Center”, host Mark Amtower is joined by Christina Morrison, (director Public Sector Marketing, VMware) and Peter Jacobs (VP, Marketing, Alion Science and Technology) for a lively discussion on marketing to…
The Defense Department is having a particularly tough time integrating mobile technology into its mission, largely because every attempt to link it to the Common-Access-Card has been too cumbersome. But DISA’s Purebred program may have found a way to bypass the CAC altogether.
Bill Ott, Julie McPherson, and Greg Wenzel with Booz Allen Hamilton’s Strategic Innovation Group join host Roger Waldron on this week’s Off the Shelf to discuss what federal agencies can do to improve their digital services. January 17, 2017
Mobile is critical infrastructure for government agencies. See what a panel of six federal CIOs, CISOs, and CTOs say is the solution to securing mobile.
Brandon Pusteojovsky, USAID’s chief data officer, said the agency is finalizing a new data library to create a central portal to collect, share and visualize information from around the world.
Nathan Kielman, tactical mobility lead in the weapons division at the Naval Air Warfare Center, has an idea that takes a new approach to the issue of mobility vs. slow defense acquisition. Why not reclassify mobile technology, treating it like less expensive equipment meant to be used up and disposed?
Unified communications involves making sure everyone gets the message, no matter how it was sent. At the National Institutes of Health, it means combining phone, video, text and more to link doctors, administrators, researchers and patients with each other and outside organizations like universities.
Caring Village CEO and Co-Founder Mike Behrmann, and Jennifer Taylor, executive vice president of Sales and Marketing, join host John Gilroy to discuss applied technology and how it can help federal IT professionals. November 22, 2016
Because 2020 will be the first time that the Census will rely more upon the internet than paper, the bureau has to test, roll out and connect 52 separate systems, which is a tall order for the agency.Because 2020 will be the first time that the Census will rely more upon the internet than paper, the bureau has to test, roll out and connect 52 separate systems, which is a tall order for the agency.
The percentage of the federal workforce eligible to telework remained unchanged between fiscal 2014 and 2015, but more workers could be eligible to use the program, the Office of Personnel Management said. About 46 percent of eligible employees participated in the program in 2015, a bump over the previous year’s rate.
The National Institute of Standards and Technology released its final version of Special Publication 800-160. Federal cyber officials say they want the guide to not only strengthen cyber defenses, but start a national dialogue about the growing Internet of Things.
Chris Koeneman, senior vice president of sales at MOBI, describes how agencies can balance security and accessibility for mobile devices and data.
Brian McGrath, the chief information officer of the Office of Justice Programs, said the bureau figured out how to make the Trusted Internet Connection work with its cloud infrastructure.