Adobe Public Sector Blog


September 18, 2015 / Policy

Meet Citizen Needs by Optimizing Transactions – Leave 1960s Era Processes Behind

85% or more of government processes start with a form and almost 100% of these forms were optimized to be filled out with a pen on a piece of paper. Over the years, we have moved electronic copies of these forms online, but now it is time now to re-imagine what the form should be. Stop making paper forms electronic. Instead re-think how you would deliver a brand new user experience.

September 15, 2015 / Policy

Customer Experience Officers (CXOs) in the Public Sector

Public sector CXOs are now in a position to see what happened in the commercial world with the rise of the Chief Marketing Officer (CMO) – often a private sector counterpart of the public sector CXO – and learn from the experiences in the private sector.

August 11, 2015 / Policy

The Consumerization of Government Era: Why FedRAMP℠ Can Help the Public Sector Stay One Step Ahead

Today, the consumerization of government era is in full swing. With more people getting content and information on their mobile devices and more consumer services moving to the cloud, there is a clear demand on government to make its services available via the cloud and on mobile platforms.

May 15, 2015 / Policy

Why “Box Huggers” Need to Embrace the Cloud

A report published on Monday by The Congressional Cloud Computing Caucus Advisory Group found that nearly half of government IT leaders and key technology decision-makers are still “uncomfortable” turning over IT to the cloud.

May 5, 2015 / Policy

Top 5 Reasons for Government to use Acrobat DC and the Adobe Document Cloud

Enterprises, Businesses and Government agencies are starting to transform their document-based processes around these principles as the demand for design-driven, customer-centric experiences is at an all-time high. Their progress, however, is seemingly not keeping pace with demand.

April 15, 2015 / Policy

Mobilizing Our Government Websites

As politicians prepare for the 2016 elections, leveraging mobile devices and social media will be central to how candidates build support and spread their message. However, even the most technologically-savvy candidates have not been campaigning for the use of mobile technology to support more efficient and effective government-to-citizen interactions.