enterprise architecture

  • 2013 Enterprise Architecture Awards

    Posted January 7, 2014 - 3:38 pm

    InfoWorld, Forrester Research, and the Penn State University Center for Enterprise Architecture honor five companies that launched EA initiatives with dramatic business impact
  • Federal CIOs say enterprise architecture needs better business focus

    Posted December 3, 2012 - 5:08 pm

    Amid an ongoing overhaul of federal IT, top government leaders stress the need to align enterprise architecture with the mission of departments and agencies. This may mean it will be necessary to bring together two groups that speak fundamentally different languages.
  • Enterprise architecture is the steak to cloud's sizzle for feds

    Posted November 5, 2012 - 2:26 pm

    The U.S. Agency for International Development is the only federal agency among 27 recently surveyed by the Government Accountability Office to map out an enterprise architecture strategy, define metrics to measure its progress and actually go back to see if the plan worked. (It did.) Here's what your company can learn from USAID's enterprise architecture efforts.
  • How to develop a high-performance enterprise architecture

    Posted September 6, 2012 - 1:03 pm

    "If you don't know where you are going, any road will take you there," said the Cheshire cat to Alice. While Lewis Carroll certainly didn't have enterprise architecture (EA) professionals in mind when he penned these words in 1865, it bears to mind the difficulties faced by many of today's EA teams as they strive to be more business-focused and strategically engaged.
  • Aetna dumps its siloed enterprise architure for SOA

    Posted June 11, 2012 - 1:32 pm

    Aetna overcomes business hurdles to revamp its enterprise architecture
  • How to make enterprise architecture make sense to your CEO

    Posted August 31, 2011 - 7:35 pm

    How a CIO talks to other business leaders about planning and implementing enterprise architecture (EA) makes a huge difference to the success of the effort. But all too often, the discussion becomes a soup of technical jargon and business buzzwords. A simple, coherent message is key.
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