The unserved and/or underserved are often the unknown when designing equitable access to resources or services. This has become very clear during the COVID-19 pandemic, which has starkly revealed pockets of population—many people of color--who lack access to critical functions and resources, from testing to medical care to jobs assistance. Looking at correlations between data has helped us uncover potential inequities and steered us to improvements in many areas.
The IBM Center for The Business of Government and the Partnership for Public Service recently hosted three government innovators to hear how Intelligent Automation (IA) is transforming their agencies to enable their workforce to perform effectively and efficiently.
One way to promote better results in managing government programs is to more closely align the development of agile approaches to managing government with the development of agile oversight mechanisms.
The IBM Center for the Business of Government and Partnership for Public Service are hosting a webinar on Feb 24 at 9:30 AM with government innovators, who will provide practical advice how to get started on the road to intelligent automation, developing data strategies that leverage AI and other emerging technologies
President Biden, in one of his first actions in office, encouraged his agency heads to support evidence-based policymaking, including “evidence-building plans,” which are more commonly called “learning agendas.” What’s the back story on this?
The IBM Center for The Business of Government continues to support research by recognized experts on public management issues, leading to actionable recommendations on current and future issues facing the public sector leaders.