Driving Innovation and Efficiency in the Global Public Sector
The first three installments of this series looked at the market for wearable devices and how traditional and non-traditional biometrics can be used with current and emerging wearable technology. This final installment examines the technological and sociological barriers confronting wearable biometrics and wraps-up the discussion with five predictions regarding the future of wearable biometrics.
Posted by: John Kendall on December 14th, 2016
Parts one and two of this series looked at the market for wearable devices and how biometrics can be used with today’s wearable technology. In this installment we will look at revolutionary biosensors of the not too distant future and the impact they will have on biometrics as we know it.
Posted by: John Kendall on November 15th, 2016
In part one of this series we looked at the market outlook for wearable devices. In this installment we will explore how biometrics fits into the world of today’s wearable technology.
Posted by: John Kendall on November 3rd, 2016
Tim Green, from our justice, law enforcement and border security practice in Asia Pacific, looks at the underlying need for a cultural change within government to support data sharing between agencies as a part of “Joined Up Government” with the aim of offering new and more efficient services to citizens.
Posted by: Tim Green on September 20th, 2016
Biometrics are fascinating on their own, but consider the combined impact of biometrics and what some believe will be one of the most disruptive technologies of the next decade – wearable technology. This is Part One in a four part series.
Posted by: John Kendall on August 24th, 2016
Learn the seven “pillars” that create the foundation for a successful digital government project.
Posted by: Casey Coleman on July 22nd, 2016
An analog-digital hybrid approach can benefit government workforces that require mobility to do their jobs.
Posted by: Mark Forman on May 12th, 2016
Border security today is facing a perfect storm of challenges that requires every tool available. But when it comes to leveraging biometrics, border security agencies often cling to outdated technologies and inaccurate assumptions.
Posted by: John Kendall on April 15th, 2016
Challenges related to cybersecurity remain enormous, and we are playing catch up from many years of reliance on outdated technologies. However the recognition and direction we are seeing from those at the highest levels of government is a welcome and positive move.
Posted by: Casey Coleman on April 14th, 2016
What the new CCWIS regulations are trying to ensure is that technology does not inhibit the business in the open exchange of information across departments and agencies to promote better outcomes for children.
Posted by: Kathleen Dalton on April 7th, 2016