GDS Deputy Director of Standards Assurance, Olivia Neal, spoke of the organisation’s aims to keep international conversations open.
It’s been almost four years since the launch of the government’s official cloud first strategy. After a quiet period, it seems that a new emphasis is being place on cloud.
The Government Digital Service has gone someway to address buyers' public cloud concerns. However, it could be doing more to change the perception that the US cloud giants are the only viable option, writes UKCloud's Bill Mew.
Paul Shetler talks exclusively to diginomica about the difficulties that successive governments in the US, UK and Australia face as they attempt digital transformation projects.
Some SMEs have aired their concerns with diginomica/government about Whitehall’s loss in momentum for supporting SMEs.
Microsoft's opened its UK data center cloud doors to the public sector. It's a helpful announcement, but does it really stand up to the 'first global provider' claims the firm is making - with some government assistance?
Memset’s Kate Craig-Wood was involved in the early design of the framework, but now believes that government buyers have gone back to their old tricks.
A new report released by cloud vendor consultancy GCloudSales.UK points the finger of blame for failure to sell at the vendors themselves, not GDS or CCS.
Stockport Metropolitan Borough Council is part of the Northern Powerhouse and impacted by the devolution of powers from central government. A pragmatic approach to digital transformation is helping meet big challenges.
Although the framework is a success in many ways, it doesn’t meant that more couldn't be done to drive the G-Cloud further into public sector organisations.
Derby City Council is a big G-Cloud fan, but there's a major barrier to further engagement with the framework - its two year contract requirement. Time for the Crown Commercial Service to heed the buy side tough love?
Veterans of the first wave of tech-driven UK public service delivery tell Think Cloud for Local Government are somewhat surprised to see how little we’ve really progressed in ten years.
The last holdouts to big tech-powered local government transformation may need to fasten their safety belts.