Science Applications International Corp. and the University of Maryland are teaming up to support initiatives that promote cybersecurity education, research and technology development.
Consolidation, virtualization, budget and health care are among the most critical policy or technology issues to be faced by state government in 2011, according to a recent NASCIO survey.
GeoEye Inc., a provider of satellite and aerial geospatial information and services, is moving its Loudoun County, Va., corporate headquarters to Herndon in Fairfax County, Va.
On its first attempt at making the Fast 50, Ellumen Inc. came in at No. 50 with federal sales of $5.53 million in 2009 and a compound annual growth rate of 63.7 percent.
Harris Corp. will upgrade public safety communications for Ontario County, N.Y., under a $9 million contract. The 15-site system is designed to seamlessly interoperate with neighboring jurisdictions, creating a regional capability.
The National Association of State CIOs has elected its incoming Executive Committee, which will be led by new NASCIO president Kyle Schafer, CTO of West Virginia.
ICF International Inc. will continue to provide technical and training assistance to the Health and Human Services Department having won one new contract and three recompete contracts that have a total combined value of more than $60 million over five years.
Robert Rosenbaum has been appointed president and executive director of the Maryland Technology Development Corp. board of directors, according to an organization announcement today.
Google's cloud-based software suite is making inroads with federal and local government agencies.
Raytheon Co. will build a mobile data computer system for the Los Angeles County Sheriff’s Department under a contract worth $19.9 million.
State and local governments are looking to IT investments to increase productivity in education, general government services and law enforcement/public safety during the next five years, the market research firm Input says.
SAP spokesman disputes characterization of agencies' removing SAP products in favor of a rival.
Virginia Gov. Bob McDonnell has announced that an independent commission will be formed to review the weeklong computer failure that affected many state agencies. The contractor, Northrop Grumman Corp., has agreed to pay for the review of the failure.
After a week when a data storage failure in a relatively new statewide system created havoc for Virginia agencies, the final three – including the 74 branches of the Department of Motor Vehicles – are expected to resume services today. But the problems of state agency computer systems are national in scope.
A failure in a critical component in a data storage unit at a state facility near Richmond, Va., last week led to a massive computer failure that affected the networks at 27 agencies. Most are back online now, but three are still experiencing problems.