Making IT happen

Partner Post: Anthology's Blog on the Importance of Empowering Instructors for Responsible AI Adoption

By Jim Chalex and Nicolaas Matthijs With the recent widespread availability of generative AI technology, many institutional leaders are faced with a fundamental strategic question: how can the efficiencies of AI be leveraged without jeopardizing academic integrity? We are actively discussing this challenge with clients worldwide and have released our Trustworthy AI Approach to provide full transparency on Anthology’s approach to AI, including how it informs product development. A central pillar of this is what we call “humans in control”, meaning our global education community can choose whether to adopt AI-powered capabilities within our solutions—and the timeline for adoption—based on their institution’s policies and preferences.

Partner Post: Anthology's Blog on Breaking Down Barriers: How Anthology Ally is Making Learning Accessible for All

Author: Celena Westlund, Senior Marketing Manager for Business and Government Anthology Using Anthology® Ally, organizations can create more inclusive learning environments by empowering adult learners with the ability to choose digital content options that work for them. The translation capabilities of Ally help organizations break down language barriers and make their content accessible worldwide.

Partner Post: MixMode's Blog on Understanding and Implementing Biden’s National Cybersecurity Strategy

By Joe Ariganello The Biden-Harris Administration has released the National Cybersecurity Strategy Implementation Plan (NCSIP), outlining its commitment to improving cybersecurity in America. The plan focuses on two primary shifts: allocating more responsibility for mitigating cyber risk to capable entities in the public and private sectors and increasing incentives for long-term investments in cybersecurity.

Partner Post: Varonis' Blog on How the MOVEit Vulnerability Impacts Federal Government Agencies

By Megan Garza Across the globe, CL0P ransomware group is extorting hundreds of organizations — including federal government agencies — after exploiting a critical SQLi vulnerability in MOVEit Transfer, potentially leading to arbitrary remote code execution and unauthorized data access. New victims seem to emerge daily, with CL0P threatening to publish stolen data publicly if organizations don’t pay up. Host Matt Radolec, David Gibson, and guest Dvir Sason held a special State of Cybercrime to discuss how the ransomware group exploited the critical flaw in the transfer application and why the threat to federal government agencies is so concerning.

Partner Post: Anthology's Blog on How One of the Largest State Agencies in the U.S. Successfully Manages Training

Author: Celena Westlund, Senior Marketing Manager for Business and Government Anthology The California Department of Social Services (CDSS) serves the 40 million people who live in the state of California. The CDSS is one of the largest government agencies in the United States. Its stated mission is to “serve, aid, and protect needy and vulnerable children and adults in ways that strengthen and preserve families, encourage personal responsibility, and foster independence.” With a budget of $25 billion for the 2022-23 fiscal year and over 6,000 employees, the CDSS has a massive impact on the state of California and its overall wellbeing. The CDSS has 51 offices plus 58 county welfare departments.

Partner Post: Anthology's Blog on How the Federal Railroad Administration Ensures Track Inspection Specialists Maintain Training Standards

Author: Celena Westlund, Senior Marketing Manager for Business and Government Anthology The Federal Railroad Administration (FRA) is part of the U.S. Department of Transportation, and it is the federal agency responsible for ensuring the safety of America’s rail network. As they state: “The Federal Railroad Administration’s mission is to enable the safe, reliable, and efficient movement of people and goods for a strong America, now and in the future.” To say the responsibility of the FRA is complex is an understatement. The people who work for the FRA inspect hundreds of thousands of miles of railway track. They must also inspect grade crossings, hazardous materials, railway equipment, operating procedures and practices, plus signal and train control.


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