Profile of Marianne Kolbasuk McGeeSenior Writer, InformationWeek
News & Commentary Posts: 1298
Marianne Kolbasuk McGee is a former editor for InformationWeek.
Articles by Marianne Kolbasuk McGee
posted in February 2008
Under the NEVA legislation, confirming whether a prospective employee can legally work in the United States would be based on the new hires registry database operated in each state.
IT budgets and tech staffs were clobbered during the recession of the early 2000s. But how would they survive this time around? Hasn't most of the "fat" already been slashed, or has much of it returned?
IT consulting firm sees increases of 5.3% in major metropolitan areas, with application developers, application architects, and project managers seeing even higher boosts.
Virtual visitors to the Palomar West Medical Campus can tour the facilities and see some of the amenities of the $810 million, real-life publicly financed hospital in San Diego.
Tennessee system aims to boost participation in digitized medicine.
The services will encompass a number of functional areas within Chrysler, including sales and marketing and shared services.
Drivers for spending include aging baby boomers, returning veterans, and possible legislation from Congress, according to an industry report.
Wider use may prompt recalcitrant doctors to implement digital records systems.
Average wages fell 88 cents to $31.51 in November, based on data on nearly 5,000 tech professionals contracted out for long- and short-term projects.
The new Amalga brand replaces Azyxxi and Hospital 2000 as the company's vertical strategy to unify clinical, operational, and financial functions in health care.
The emergence in the last few years of convenience health clinics operated in the stores of retailers has brought an unexpected twist.
Even before the first wave of baby boomers began reaching retirement age, predictions of an impending brain drain looked pretty dire. About 50% of the federal government's workforce was expected to retire over the next few years. Now, it looks like many of those people will be staying put longer.
President Bush's $71 billion IT budget includes $7.3 billion for cybersecurity in the federal government's nearly 30 departments and agencies.
The U.S. government expects the number of employers using the verification system for job applicants to more than double this year to 100,000 and to climb to 300,000 by 2009.
The e-notification system should be online by April, when the U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services begins accepting H-1B visa petitions for fiscal 2009.
For the first time ever, the White House submitted its budget to Congress electronically.
One Papa John's chain lets customers track their deliveries street by street. Domino's, meanwhile, is making its own tracking technology push.