government

 

government

Delivering on Mission Priorities: New Pathways to Achieve Key Government Outcomes

Monday, July 18th, 2016 - 8:55
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Effective and innovative approaches for managing people, processes, and technologies can support agencies to deliver critical missions effectively, bolstering the government’s ability to serve the citizen and protect the nation. Enabling the public sector to deliver on its mission priorities remains a major research theme of the IBM Center for The Business of Government. Making this vital connection between outcomes that agencies strive for on behalf of the citizens they serve and the good management needed to achieve those outcomes is a critical link for effective government.

Using Mobile Apps in Government

Monday, July 18th, 2016 - 8:53
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With the explosive growth of mobile devices, apps have become commonplace since Apple introduced them for iPhones in 2008. There are close to 4 million apps available. The app economy has burgeoned with billions of downloads. Nearly 90 percent of a mobile user’s time is spent on apps. The growth of mobile devices and apps presents new opportunities in the public sector. Schadler, Bernoff, and Ask argue that there is a mind shift in the mobile environment, in which a person expects that “I can get what I want in my immediate context and moments of need.”

Implementing Shared Services in Government – Lessons from the UK

Tuesday, June 7th, 2016 - 12:47
By: 
Tuesday, June 7, 2016 - 12:29
Matt Spaloss is the lead author for this article.  Matt is an executive within IBM's Global Business Services division.

Government Gone Agile: How “Agile Management” Can Enhance Agency Success

Wednesday, April 13th, 2016 - 8:12
By: 
Tuesday, April 12, 2016 - 10:47
Blog Co-Author: Joiwind Ronen, Ethos Strategic Consulting

Interoperability - Next Steps

Friday, March 18th, 2016 - 9:59
Friday, March 18, 2016 - 09:38
In one of my previous posts, I referenced the Standards and Interoperability (S&I) Framework, which enables healthcare stakeholders to create standards, specifications, and implementation guidelines that facilitate effective healthcare information exchange.   This will facilitate the adoption of interoperable standards.

Next White House Should Create an Enterprise Government

Monday, March 14th, 2016 - 10:08
By: 
Monday, March 14, 2016 - 10:04
Blog Co-Author:  Alan Howze, Fellow By using an enterprise-wide view of how the government can work, the next president may be more effective in getting large-scale initiatives underway and successfully completed, writes University of Massachusetts Distinguished Professor Jane Fountain, in a new report, being released today jointly by the IBM Center and the Partnership for Public Service.

Building an Enterprise Government

Monday, March 14th, 2016 - 9:57
Author(s): 
In January 2017, the next administration will begin the hard work of implementing the President’s priorities. Regardless of the specific policies, implementation in many cases will require working across agency boundaries. By taking an “enterprise government” approach – starting in the transition and continuing into the White House – the next administration can deliver on their promises more effectively.

Weekly Roundup March 4, 2016

Friday, March 4th, 2016 - 17:11
Friday, March 4, 2016 - 14:19

Prajapati Trivedi

Thursday, February 25th, 2016 - 16:07
Prof. Prajapati Trivedi is a Senior Fellow (Governance) and an Adjunct Professor of Public Policy at the Indian School of Business (ISB), where he is directing a project on ‘Regulating the Regulators’ and is the Faculty Chair for the Management Programme in Public Policy (MPPP). In addition, he is a Visiting Economics Faculty at the Harvard Kennedy School of Government, Harvard University.

Using Mobile Apps in Government

Wednesday, January 13th, 2016 - 7:48
Author(s): 
Apps are increasingly becoming an essential tool for how citizens interact with their government. Government-created or supported mobile apps offer a wide range of opportunities for delivering services, such as finding parking spaces and paying for them, as well as engaging citizens in co-producing services, such as reporting potholes and damaged streetlights. Creative ways of using mobile apps for government continue to multiply, as can be seen through the many examples described in this report.
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