Overview

April 21
10AM PT, 1PM ET

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Data is the lifeblood of modern government. Effective state and local leaders need to rely on information and insight – rather than instinct – to make decisions that increase government efficiency and improve service delivery. But without the right analytics capabilities, organizations can’t optimize, nor produce the level of actionable insight they need.

To assess the current landscape of analytics and automation, Government Technology and Alteryx are partnering on a very special two-part virtual conversation.

The first session, on April 21 at 10am PT/1pm ET, will take a look at analytic automation and how analytics fits into the modern tech stack for an organization. This overview will cover:

  • How an analytic platform can integrate with cloud data platforms to unify workflows
  • Why an agile analytics platform is important to the creating and sharing of insights across multiple reporting and visualization platforms
  • How self-service, machine learning and other low-code and no-code solutions are democratizing data analytics
  • How to build a culture of analytics through upskilling in your organization

And save the date for Part 2 of the conversation on May 13 at 10am PT/1pm ET, when we’ll highlight specific use cases of how state and local agencies are employing analytics to drive decision-making.

Speakers

Andy MacIsaac

Andy MacIsaac

Director, Public Sector Marketing, Alteryx

Andy has directed the Public Sector go to market efforts and strategy development at Alteryx, Accenture and IBM. He thoroughly enjoys the challenge and collaboration of working with public sector clients as they work to leverage innovation and technology to improve mission outcomes, service delivery and the lives of their constituents.

Otto Doll

Otto Doll

Senior Fellow, Center for Digital Government

As the Minneapolis CIO for seven-plus years, Mr. Doll was responsible for all city IT services. He also served as South Dakota's CIO for 15 years with responsibility for all state government computing, telecommunications, radio, and public broadcasting. While with IT research firms, Mr. Doll has advised Fortune 1000, federal, state, and local government CIOs on information technology assessment and alignment to business needs. He has served as a director with the United States General Services Administration, developing information technology strategic plans and oversight policy. Mr. Doll received his computer science degree from Virginia Tech and is a senior executive fellow of the Kennedy School of Government, Harvard University. He is a past president of NASCIO — a national organization of state CIOs. He also is a past president of the Metropolitan Information Exchange (MIX) — a national organization of city and county CIOs. Mr. Doll was named to Government Technology's 2004 Top 25 Doers, Dreamers and Drivers.