States allocate less than one-hundredth of one percent of their budget on archives despite exponential data growth.
The National Governors Association seizes an opportunity to prepare its members to for crucial technology policy decisions.
The Office of Information Technology realized it had a retirement problem. In response, it took on the bigger problem of building a strong technology workforce across the state.
At NASCIO's 2018 Annual Conference, CenturyLink's Gray Sigler spoke about the challenges state and local governments have in developing, procuring and implementing new technology, and how private sector partners can help. Watch his thoughts below.
Chief Information Officer Todd Kimbriel wants a digital assistant to navigate the state’s bureaucracy for citizens.
“My hope is in the next 24 months, we’re going to eradicate this rural broadband issue,” James Collins, state chief information officer, told Route Fifty.
The state’s tech team has an ambitious plan to fuel the state’s technology sector; it’s early, but they may be on to something.
The pilot has helped 11 jurisdictions obtain cybersecurity expertise they wouldn’t otherwise have, Washtenaw County’s innovations and process improvement manager explains.
Indiana CIO Dewand Neely shares how his state came to be named in “one of the largest state-sponsored hacking campaigns ever prosecuted.”
Puerto Rico and the U.S. Virgin Islands' CIOs discussed data security, relationships with wireless carriers and next-level training at NASCIO’s midyear conference.
Business partners should be the ones identifying the problems IT professionals solve, according to state CIO Eric Boyette.
The state will soon offer information security training local governments should consider to help avoid a crisis of Atlanta proportions.
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