The benefits can be dramatic, but picking a solution is more complicated than just comparing features.
Bring-your-own device policies were envisioned as a way to save money during a time of budget cuts, but policies are pivoting as government gets increasingly security conscious.
If containers continue to advance into federal enterprise IT, they could spell the end of monolithic legacy applications.
From storage to security, the risks are significant — but ignoring the IoT is not an option.
Identity management is central to efforts to make a wide range of IT activities secure, but streamlining the process is essential.
The broker definition continues to evolve as new roles emerge and cloud deployments become more complex.
The key to the ongoing success of the Army's IT contracting vehicle is incorporating cloud and cybersecurity solutions into the next iteration.
Two vast risk management programs are gradually converging. How smoothly and quickly they can do so remains an open question.
Platform as a service offers obvious upsides, but agencies are still working through specific needs and uses.
Functionality and security don't have to be mutually exclusive, but agencies find the tension is still significant.
As costs have come down and capacity has soared, the benefits extend to both budgets and performance.
Obama administration officials are confident a solid foundation and a new team will support open-government plans even after the departure of two key leaders.
The Continuous Diagnostics and Mitigation program represents a dramatic shift from the government's traditional focus on certifying systems as secure and then rechecking them every so often.
As agencies deal with travel restrictions and increasingly complex work teams, the technology options for bringing employees together are keeping pace.
Official "bring your own app" policies are still few and far between, but agencies are adapting to their employees' demands.