Virginia Gov. Bob McDonnell on Friday named Aaron Mathes deputy secretary of technology. He will serve under Secretary of Technology Jim Duffey.
Northrop Grumman Corp. and Gov. Bob McDonnell’s administration modify a troubled 10-year, $2.36 billion statewide outsourcing contract.
Los Angeles is about to get a cloud thanks to a joint venture between Computer Sciences Corp. and Google Inc., which are building a cloud e-mail system to replace the existing Novell GroupWise service for the city’s municipal agencies.
Raytheon Co., which has been supplying communications electronics to the Defense Department for decades, is using that expertise in an aggressive attempt to widen its footprint in the civilian market.
IBM and Indiana sue each other over whether millions are owed to Big Blue for a canceled contract to reform the state's welfare system.
Capgemini Government Solutions has won a $27.9 million contract to replace existing systems and technologies at the Nevada Department of Employment, Training and Rehabilitation and deliver an unemployment insurance modernization solution.
Affiliated Computer Services Inc. will assume the management of California’s Medicaid Management Information System under a 10-year, $1.6 billion contract.
Unisys Corp. has completed the previously announced sale of its health information management business to Molina Healthcare Inc. for $135 million in cash, subject to adjustment, the company announced today.
Northern Virginia will be the new corporate home of Northrop Grumman Corp., according to a joint announcement by Virginia Gov. Bob McDonnell and Wes Bush, Northrop chief executive officer and president.
HP Enterprise Services wins a two-year, $119 million extension to continue supporting the state of Kansas.
The Health and Human Services Department funds centers designed to help doctors and rural hospitals use health IT.
Virginia awards contract to 14 companies as part of an effort to bring broadband services to the entire state.
Information technology spending by states and localities will remain strong in 2010, but the deep recession is forcing them to rethink how IT delivers services.
State and local government budget woes are creating opportunities for contractors who can help governments more efficiently run their operations.
Health IT programs at the state and local level are booming thanks to the economic stimulus law, which funded nearly $23 billion for electronic health records and health information exchanges during the next six years.