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12/20/2019
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WorkScoop

The year in state IT

In the 2019 recap episode of the Priorities podcast, NASCIO Executive Director Doug Robinson sits down with StateScoop Managing Editor Colin Wood to discuss the year in state IT. From the bizarre dealings of a company that <a href="https://statescoop.com/transparentbusiness-lobbying-document-alex-konanykhin/">lobbied nearly every state</a> to buy its monitoring software to track the every mouse click and key tap of their third-party vendors, to the year’s unprecedented <a href="https://statescoop.com/cio-retentions-under-new-governors-surprising-says-nascio-director/">25 state CIO transitions</a>, it was a big year for state tech leaders. But above all, 2019 was dominated by — unsurprisingly — <a href="https://statescoop.com/tag/ransomware/">ransomware</a>. Listen to the podcast.


A Message From AWS Educate

With over 1,500 institutions and hundreds of thousands of students who use AWS Educate, we wanted to take you on a trip around the world and highlight how students are learning and innovating with the cloud. Learn more.


Peachy new website

A new publishing platform built by Georgia's Office of Digital Services called GovHub is bringing the state's 90 agency websites together to make it easy for residents to find information and access services, according to Georgia Chief Digital Officer Nikhil Deshpande. The state launched a new official website, pilot.georgia.gov, using the GovHub platform last week. Ryan Johnston reports.


California's long-troubled financial management system still struggling

The latest audit of California's long-gestating FI$Cal platform finds spiraling costs, delayed features and potential risks to the state's credit-worthiness. Benjamin Freed reports.


You don't need a college degree to work for Indiana IT

A new workforce development program that the Indiana Office of Technology is participating in offers participants paid, on-the-job training for students and mid-career professionals alike considering a job in government IT, even if they don't have tech-y academic backgrounds. The State Earn And Learn program, or SEAL, emphasizes aptitude over experience, Indiana's chief technology officer said. Colin Wood reports.


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