Governments around the world increasingly rely on IT to become more efficient.
Articles about Government
Amazon, Microsoft and others could be drawn into Europe's investigation in to potential violations of state aid laws.
Opposition ICT spokesperson Clare Curran claims more than 40,000 New Zealand government computers are still running Windows XP.
Paul Broad, the former CEO of AAPT and fierce Labor NBN critic has claimed that the project cost his former company AU$1 billion.
If the Australian government is so concerned about websites "radicalising" young Muslims, but wants to avoid another internet filter controversy, we are returning to the unresolved tensions surrounding Section 313 notices.
While the battle lines are being drawn up over the right to be forgotten, it seems we may be making the best of an imperfect system.
It is essential that an organization's critical computer/networking systems and services are properly monitored so that staff can be made aware of and respond to problems and trends. This System...
What do academics, theorists and tech professionals believe are the worst-case scenarios and biggest threats to the web in the next 20 years?
Wellington City Council, Regional Council, Upper Hutt and Porirua advance plans for shared ICT infrastructure.
A number of Australians have reported difficulties with lodging their tax returns through the myGov portal in its first year.
The Australian Auditor General has flagged he may review Australian government agencies' access of telecommunications customer records following a massive increase in the number of authorisations granted.
Program aims to generate more interest in STEM subjects and strengthen the innovation ecosystem in Brazil
[UPDATED] The company is improving encryption for Outlook.com and OneDrive users and aiming to boost confidence of foreign governments in their integrity.
As one probe closes, another probe opens?
Bitcoin sorta legal in CA, NSA transparency report, and Internet voting fails in Norway [Government IT Week]
Internet voting fails in Norway (and if it won't work there, it probably won't work anywhere). If you're living on the left coast, you can now, at least semi-legally buy your weed with bitcoin, and the DNI releases a transparency report. No, that's not a joke. We report the news here, bucko.
The Director of National Intelligence has taken a cue from Silicon Valley giants with more transparency about data collection.