Steve Kelman checks in on the Coding it Forward initiative.
How Steve Kelman's reflections on voting struck a chord in his network.
Many government agencies currently have components of zero trust already in their infrastructure, including identity credential and access management and continuous monitoring, so moving to a comprehensive zero trust model would just strengthen what is already there.
Reimagining form-based data collection as a shared service could transform many agencies' operations.
Without an extension to the legislation that compensates federal contractors unable to work because of pandemic-related facility closures, more people would lose their jobs, more companies could fold and the government could lose access to highly experienced and skilled members of their workforce who are critical to supporting national security, defense and other federal mission areas.
Defense agencies in particular are embracing the idea of blending development, security and operations from day one.
Governments today must resist the temptation to simply "modernize" outdated or obsolete IT systems or, worse yet, develop custom government off the shelf solutions that rely on open source projects that provide 'zero cost' software, but also bring no guarantees of support.
While this compliance may seem challenging, your company can be ready.
At a time when more social responsibility is needed, Steve Kelman notes, a 30-year-old presidential initiative is still delivering.
Productivity projections assume that federal workers and executives are widely empowered to make the most of the new AI tools at their disposal, but at present, this is not the case.
Crises are clarifying events, and the pandemic is making clear the limits of IT systems built for a different era.
Individualism is a big part of American culture, Steve Kelman notes. But it's not the only part, and leaders must encourage others.