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06/03/2022
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WorkScoop

No more license-plate sharing

The sheriff’s office in Marin County, California, agreed to stop sharing license-plate and location data it collects with agencies from other states and federal authorities, like Immigration and Customs Enforcement, according to a legal settlement made public Wednesday. Local activists sued the sheriff's office last year, arguing that it was not in compliance with a 2017 law restricting how immigration-related data can be shared with federal agencies. Benjamin Freed reports.


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.


Wisconsin agency wants to put customers first

The Wisconsin Department of Safety and Professional Services isn't very popular among the state's residents who need professional licenses to work and operate businesses. But the agency is trying to rebuild its reputation with a recent upgrade to a decades-old occupation licensing platform. “The world is certainly moving at a faster pace, and we’ve seen our volume of work exponentially grow,” said Daniel Hereth, the department’s assistant deputy secretary. Colin Wood has details.


The 'cool' thing about ARP

Sifting through regulations about how to make good of record amounts of federal investment is probably one of the more boring parts of a CIO's job. But figuring out how to use money from last year’s American Rescue Plan was a winning experience for New Hampshire CIO Denis Goulet. “One of the cool things — aside from having more money than you otherwise would’ve had — is it allows IT to be put in a more leadership position as it relates to citizen services,” he told StateScoop in a recent interview. Watch the video.


Off-the-shelf ransomware evades sanctions

Hackers likely affiliated with the notorious Russian cybercrime group Evil Corp are using off-the-shelf ransomware to evade U.S. sanctions, researchers at security firm Mandiant have found. The researchers’ observations, published Thursday, are just the latest example of how cybercriminals affiliated with Evil Corp have shifted tactics after U.S. sanctions in 2019 increased scrutiny over transactions with the group. Tonya Riley reports for CyberScoop.


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