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06/21/2022
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WorkScoop

Nelson Moe is back

Former Virginia CIO Nelson Moe has joined IT services provider Iron Bow Technologies as a principal sales strategist for its SLED business. In the role, Moe told StateScoop he'll be advising public-sector officials on how to overcome barriers — like risk-averse political leaders — to transforming and modernizing services. The move also reunites him with former Virginia IT COO Jonathan Ozovek, who said he and Moe are "like peanut butter and jelly." 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.


N.M. county finally certifies votes

The Otero County, New Mexico, Commission finally ended its opposition to certifying the results of the June 7 primary election, which it had previously refused amid commissioners' belief in baseless rumors about vote-tabulation equipment. The New Mexico Supreme Court had ordered the commission to fulfill its duty to either certify the results by last Friday's deadline, or face a potential criminal referral to the state attorney general's office. Read more at the Associated Press.


21 and counting

The number of states with officials dedicated to data privacy in government operations now sits at 21, according to a recent NASCIO report. The role of chief privacy officer is also growing in popularity as data-privacy considerations increasingly rise to the top of IT officials’ concerns when considering new technologies or programs, Amy Glasscock, NASCIO’s program director for innovation and emerging issues and the report’s author, told StateScoop. Ben had the story.


VR is getting pretty interesting...

Reporting for EdScoop, Emily Bamforth recently visited several university campuses to test what they're doing with virtual-reality instruction. From a simulated nuclear reactor at the University of Michigan to a digital cadaver used by Case Western medical students, schools are realizing that if VR is going to become a permanent part of the learning experience, they need to develop meaningful class content. Read more on EdScoop.


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