John Sepulvado is from Southern California. He enjoys writing, reading and wants to take up fishing. He wrote for Government Technology for a short time in 2014.
All 132 members of the Tennessee Legislature can review papers for committee meetings, hearings and research for the various departments on iPads.
Hosted system from Unisys and Salesforce will let the city take service requests from landline, text, mobile and Web.
Following some start-up glitches, the Department of Workforce Development's installation of thousands of cloud-based computers for unemployment benefits and job searching has been deemed a success.
The Iowa Department of Workforce Development's HTML 5 interface aims to improve customer service, protect against fraud and reduce errors.
Louisiana-based Cellcontrol is marketing a digital lockdown on driver texting.
State officials around the country want tax filers to know to be patient … that refund is coming.
The company that once dominated the mobile device market is hoping to keep government customers – and stay in business – by offering protection against “cybercriminals.”
Analysts say Satya Nadella’s appointment signals Microsoft’s strategy is cloud focused, which could help improve government and enterprise services throughout the market.
A letter from the San Francisco Bay Conservation and Development Commission gives Google 35 days to get a permit, move the barge or face fines.
Notre Dame paper suggests federal researchers at NIST produced a flawed study, raising the possibility that changes to iris security protocols are needed.
Motorola-branded company provides key security and intelligence services for U.S. government.
Analysts say success in the Chinese market is a bright spot in a bad day for the Silicon Valley giant.
Enforcement role has tax agency tracking plants with RFID and maybe monitoring safety and 'potency.'
Decision Lens, a company started by the two sons of a famous mathematician, is scoring contracts with big governmental players by promising clarity in the procurement process.
For governmental offices that rely on Google’s office apps, Friday’s service shutdown meant a “slight pain in the you-know-what.”
Government partnership group O-NET in the small town of Olds is offering Internet download speeds of one gig per second with the goal of servicing all of the town’s 8,500 residents in 2014.
An abrupt announcement from the remote access software company has taken many customers by surprise.
States looking to market health exchanges to young adults turn to online campaigns.
State's first CIO says services will help fill the void -- and he's not alone.