Many government agencies and elected officials are already using digital town hall technology to substitute in-person events in their communities. While these events are completely remote, they give the feel of an in-person event, allowing offices to field questions from citizens and poll audiences in real time.
With the spread of COVID-19, many workplaces have transitioned to remote work environments. Although it’s still business as usual in theory, navigating remote work for the first time can be challenging in practice, especially for government organizations who need to reach their citizens where they are in a timely manner.
With the ongoing flu season, the uncertainty of coronavirus (COVID-19), and the increasing push towards remote work, companies across the globe need to adapt and improve their remote work plans. Here are some ways that government offices can ensure the safety of their workers, without sacrificing security and efficiency in a remote work environment.
3 reasons government agencies should move to a cloud-based solution.
Last summer, our cloud-based solution IQ FedCloud was FedRAMP authorized. Now, federal, state, and local agencies can take advantage of life in the cloud with IQ FedCloud, our FedRAMP-authorized IQ solution for federal agencies, or IQ GovCloud, our secure cloud product for state and local government agencies.
Here’s what the president will likely address during next week’s State of the Union.
The President is scheduled to give the annual State of the Union address on Tuesday, February 4, 2020. As you probably remember, last year’s State of the Union was delayed during the longest government shutdown in history. Even though this year’s address will be happening more promptly than the last, it will be just as highly anticipated.
How and why your office should use A/B testing in IQ.
If you're responsible for outreach in your office, chances are you've heard of A/B testing but may not have had the time to research or test it out. Well don't worry, we've written out everything you need to know, from what it is to best practices, down below.
The changing electorate may be the biggest wild card in the 2020 election.
The last election was a historic one. The 2018 midterm elections set several records with perhaps the most diverse candidate pool ever, including the youngest woman elected to Congress, the first Native American Congresswomen, and the first female, Muslim Congressional representatives. Although the 2020 election is still a year away, it could be just as suspenseful as the last--but for different reasons.
With many offices heading into blackouts in December, it’s a great time to review what your office can and can’t do during a blackout. Here’s a quick summary of the Franking Blackout Rules and how they affect your office.
A communications blackout doesn't mean your office has to stay silent.
A communications blackout does not mean that your office has to be completely silent for three months. In fact, it's quite the opposite. Blackout periods are a great opportunity for Members to meaningfully communicate with constituents, both individually and in larger groups. Here are some ways that your office can stay vocal during a blackout.
As we head into Q4 of 2019, it’s time to start thinking about the end of this year and the beginning of the next. As some Congressional offices start preparing for blackouts and others get ready to spend their end of year funds, it’s time to think about how your office can put its best foot forward for 2020. Read below for everything your office needs for another successful year.