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09/20/2019
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WorkScoop

Leaders want TIC 3.0 to serve as model for better policymaking

Federal leaders are celebrating the release of the new TIC 3.0 policy — but not for the completely obvious reason you might think. In addition to bringing Trusted Internet Connections up to speed with the cloud age, the new policy serves as a roadmap for how OMB and agencies can issue smarter policy around technology. Suzette Kent explained this week how her agency is moving from a “slow” process to “actually challenging ourselves to have a deeper connection to exactly what’s happening and create ongoing ways that we keep things current” through iterative policymaking. Billy Mitchell has more details.


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.


GSA’s TTS is being restructured into two ‘pillars’ of effort

The General Services Administration’s Technology Transformation Service has decided to restructure itself into two "more client-focused" pillars, Director Anil Cheriyan told FedScoop. One is called “clients and markets,” which will include 18F, the Centers of Excellence and the Presidential Innovation Fellows program; and the other is “solutions and products,” which will house the Office of Products and Programs as well as other digital tools like login.gov and cloud.gov that are currently under 18F. Each will be led by an assistant commissioner. Tajha Chappellet-Lanier has the scoop on the new TTS.


Air Force issues strategy for artificial intelligence

The Air Force has issued its strategy for artificial intelligence. It's meant to be an annex to the Department of Defense's AI strategy in support of its Joint AI Center and is framed around five focus areas. Here's what's in the new strategy.


While the Office of Technology Assessment awaits comeback, lawmakers already have tweaks for it

Some members of Congress are proposing legislation to improve the responsiveness of the Office of Technology Assessment, even though the office is still defunct. The bills — one each in the House and Senate — would make tweaks to OTA's existing statute in order to make the office more "accessible" and "responsive to Members' needs." Tajha has more.


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