Intergovernmental Open System Awards Announced

The Federation of Government Information Processing Councils this month announced the winners of its Intergovernmental Open Systems Solutions Awards. This year, the eight awards, which will be presented next month, feature solutions that involved two or more levels or branches of government.

The awards went to Ronald Hawley, assistant director of the North Carolina State Bureau of Investigation, for work on North Carolina's Criminal Justice Information Network; Terry Miller, manager of vehicle inspection at the Pennsylvania Bureau of Motor Vehicles, for work on the Pennsylvania Emissions Management Information Network; June Huber, senior executive at the General Services Administration's Center for Electronic Messaging Technology, for work on the U.S. Government Blue Pages Project; Leamon Lee, associate director for administration at the National Institutes of Health, for his contracting work; Col. Dick O'Connor, deputy chief of staff for plans, operations and training at the Washington State National Guard, for work on distance training technology; Ann Dunn, a senior program analyst at the Bureau of Public Debt, for her work on selling savings bonds via the Internet; Ann Fisher, electronic grants project oversight and intergovernmental coordinator at the Transportation Department, and Brad Smith, the electronic grants project manager at the Federal Railways Administration, for their work on the U.S. Electronic Grant System; and Sally Matthews, program director at GSA's Office of Intergovernmental Solutions, for the agency's IT Solution World Wide Web site.

For more information, visit www.fgipc.org.

Featured

  • Image: Shutterstock

    COVID, black swans and gray rhinos

    Steven Kelman suggests we should spend more time planning for the known risks on the horizon.

  • IT Modernization
    businessman dragging old computer monitor (Ollyy/Shutterstock.com)

    Pro-bono technologists look to help cash-strapped states struggling with legacy systems

    As COVID-19 exposed vulnerabilities in state and local government IT systems, the newly formed U.S. Digital Response stepped in to help.

Stay Connected