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November 15, 2018

Gov CIO Outlook Weekly Brief

Newsletter for Enterprise Technology Decision Makers

Feature of the Week
A Smart City makes use of innovative information and communication technologies to generate and reprocess vast amounts of data. Thereby smart cities save costs, improve efficiency in the use of resources.
Possessing the ability to manage large chunks of data, along with the implementation of AI, and machine learning has been predicted to be the strongest pillar of 21st-century businesses.
Recent years have experienced a tremendous amount of temperature increase, especially in the U.S. resulting in more number of deaths than all other weather events, including floods.
Featured Vendors
Synack combines the power of human ingenuity with the scalability of a security platform to give the enterprise an unparalleled adversarial perspective.
Believes that moving DNA analysis from sophisticated laboratories to the police stations, ports, battlefields, booking centers, and disaster sites will dramatically transform public safety and strengthen national security.
Provides analytical software for unstructured data to provide solutions for Law Enforcement, Intelligence and Defense.
CIO Viewpoint
Judith Flournoy, CIO, Kelley Drye & Warren LLP
Application Management (AM) largely depends on the procurement of the right technology and its optimum maintenance.
Greg Smiley, CIO, Florida Department of Transportation
The absolute best indicator for where government organizations are headed is by observing the consumer market.
CXO Insights
By Mike Tyler, Director of IT Client Services, Cadwalader
Most important of all, the idea of client service has to animate the technology. It is the only reason things should be plugged in and turned on.
By Tony Batalla, Head of IT, City of San Leandro
Government organizations can vary greatly and, for this reason, a one-size-fits-all approach to defining smart cities doesn’t work.