Content privacy, security and compliance are all important aspects of government business. Sensitive content is frequently exchanged between agencies, contractors, industry and other vendors within the supply chain.
October marks the observance of National Cyber Security Awareness Month (NCSAM). Now in its 11th year, attention among federal agencies to this month-long initiative has never been more pressing. The insider threat has become an essential component of every agency’s comprehensive security program, and these threats are one of the most potentially dangerous forms of network compromise.
‘Creative’ isn’t often the first word that comes to mind when people consider government services. Yet with private sector organizations implementing the best of modern digital communications tools, public sector organizations have had to adapt to keep pace with citizens’ expectations.
Way back in September 2003, Adobe launched the Creative Suite line of applications. The very first premium edition included just nine products. Since then (about every two years) the CS collection has evolved.
Anyone who has ever played a video game may recall the health warning that accompanies it. The notice to would-be gamers states that the experience may cause the following symptoms: dizziness, altered vision, eye or muscle twitching, involuntary movements, loss of awareness, disorientation, or convulsions. Coincidentally, these symptoms are very similar to the reactions by many when they hear the words “cloud computing.”
Throughout the military the demand for up-to-date, secure, and innovative ways to communicate continues to grow. The side effects of this increased demand may sometimes be a rise in costs or a more complex solution to the problem. The Adobe Joint Enterprise License Agreement, or JELA, provides an answer to both issues by offering a better way to control costs and keeping those who need to communicate, replete with the newest tools.