A bill that would remove costly information technology requirements from a secure identification law has been approved by a Senate committee.
This table compares the three models officials have when building their IT portfolios: A fee-based public cloud; a shared cost, government-only private cloud; or the traditional buy and manage your own.
Government outfits like the Army recruiting service, Washington, D.C., city government, and the Office of the Director of National Intelligence show that there are other valuable benefits of cloud computing, such as rolling out new applications more quickly, creating functionality that was difficult or impossible to achieve before, and building a common platform to enable better information sharing.
Fifty-seven community-based health information exchanges are operating, up from 42 the year before, according to a survey by the nonprofit eHealth Initiative.
The Homeland Security Department should finish the acquisition process for a new system that will be used to keep track of critical infrastructure, DHS' inspector general said.
DHS on July 16 published a new interim rule on suspensions and debarments for nonprocurement-related entities.
Backers of the Real ID Act and proposed PASS ID Act have been debating the extent to which states need to make expensive information technology investments to improve the security of driver's licenses.
Four Alaska Native Corporations were among the top 100 recipients of contract awards in 2008 and six companies made Washington Technology’s list of the top 100 prime contractors in 2009.
Although the program is controversial, 27 states are likely to meet milestones.
A Senate subcommittee says agencies are using ANCs to award contracts quickly and avoid competition.
Backers of a new driver's license security program say the current Real ID program's costly IT requirements are unnecessary and won't work for states.
Twenty-six states have enacted legislation that indicates their intentions regarding compliance with Real ID.