mobile

 

mobile

Weekly Roundup May 19, 2017

Monday, May 22nd, 2017 - 9:26
Michael J. Keegan   $500M IT modernization bill passes House. The Modernizing Government Technology Act passed the House of Representatives on a voice vote, but the Senate outlook is less certain.

Business of Government Hour-TV: FDA's IT Strategy

Tuesday, April 11th, 2017 - 14:58
What is the FDA’s IT strategy? How is FDA changing the way it does IT? What is FDA doing to leverage the advances of mobile technologies? I explore these questions and so much more with our very special guest, Todd Simpson, Chief Information Officer, US Food and Drug Administration. Also joining us from IBM is Tim Stitely.

Todd Simpson

Friday, April 7th, 2017 - 12:47
Phrase: 
What is the Food and Drug Administration’s IT strategy? How is FDA changing the way it does IT? What is FDA doing to leverage the advances of mobile technologies? Join host Michael Keegan next week as he explores these questions and more with Todd Simpson, Chief Information Officer, at the US Food and Drug Administration.
Radio show date: 
Mon, 04/10/2017
Guest: 
Intro text: 
What is the Food and Drug Administration’s IT strategy? How is FDA changing the way it does IT? What is FDA doing to leverage the advances of mobile technologies? Join host Michael Keegan next week as he explores these questions and more with Todd Simpson, Chief Information Officer, at the US Food and Drug Administration.

Mobile Solutions Can Drive Citizen Engagement for Government

Wednesday, October 5th, 2016 - 10:58
By: 
Wednesday, October 5, 2016 - 10:41
Lori Victor Feller, Mobile and Apple Partnership Leader, IBM Global Business Services, is the main blogger for this post.  

Using Mobile Apps in Government

Monday, July 18th, 2016 - 8:53
Posted by: 
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.”

Government on the Go

Wednesday, January 13th, 2016 - 7:51
Thursday, January 7, 2016 - 10:42
Blog Co-Author:  Susan Wedge In 2012, President Obama’s digital government plan ordered federal agencies to create at least two mobile apps.  A lot has happened since then, and at all levels of government.

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.

FedRAMP Goes Mobile, Benefiting Agencies and the Public

Monday, September 28th, 2015 - 10:40
By: 
Monday, September 28, 2015 - 10:13
co-authored by guest blogger Andras Szakal, Vice President and CTO, US Federal, IBM   Benefits from FedRAMP

Weekly Roundup: April 20 - 24, 2015

Friday, April 24th, 2015 - 8:52
Thursday, April 23, 2015 - 14:14
Rating Federal Mobile-Friendly Websites. Google implemented a new policy regarding the ranking of mobile-friendly websites on its search engine.  NextGov tested Google’s ranking criteria on 28 large federal agency websites and found that about half met the criteria and half didn’t.  Where is your agency on the list?

Smart policies for Smartphones: Acceptable Online Activities During Work Hours

Wednesday, October 17th, 2012 - 19:24
I'm in Seoul, South Korea, this week for a Global e-Government Forum.  Seoul is 13 hours ahead of Washington, DC, so for more than half the day, it's tomorrow.  But that's not the only way that Seoul is in the future.  The smell of kimchi mixes with the omnipresent electronica of smartphone rings and tablet notifications.  The Samsung building is visible from my hotel room, and its logo appears on at a majority of devices I've seen in this city.
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