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Our first name has always been American, but today you know us as AT&T. We're investing billions into the economy, providing quality jobs to over 200,000 people in the U.S. alone. We're supporting the veterans who make our country stronger and providing disaster relief support to those who need it the most. By bringing together solutions that help protect, serve and connect - committed AT&T professionals are working with the public sector to transform the business of government. No company is more invested in America's future than AT&T.

For more information please reach out to:

Robyn Fleming
Sales Manager
Government Education Medical (GEM)-State of California Branch
AT&T California
M 916-471-8173 |

A $1 million contribution from AT&T will focus on providing digital literacy workshops and high-caliber digital learning resources.
For billions of people around the world, the future started on Oct. 13, 1983
The public servants and educators that keep state and local governments and higher education institutions running stand at the nexus of change. They’re tasked with providing citizens with new services that account for rapid changes in the tech landscape and societal processes, while maintaining the same rock-solid dependability, security, and safety that people have expected of governing bodies for generations.
When you think of a connected device, what is your first thought? Probably a fitness tracker, a smartphone or a video doorbell. But there are billions of unique connected devices in the market today, and millions of those are on the road. Most cars today are connected, making what used to be a “dead zone” for connectivity into a thriving mobile hub.
Steve Hahn – President, AT&T Central States
Closing the deal means opening up millions of opportunities.
We are honored to announce and celebrate the Special District 2022 Technology Innovation Award winners for their achievements in citizen service, excellence in operations and transformative leadership.
Preparing your people, processes and technologies for the future
To revolutionize their election system with the end-user in mind, the Los Angeles County Registrar Recorder set out with the bold ambition of creating something entirely new from the ground up. Learn how Voting Solutions for All People (VSAP), a publicly owned and publicly designed voting system, was born.
Recognizing & showcasing innovations and best practices from around the country.

Contra Costa County has 28 government agencies, each with different cyber needs. This left their approach to cybersecurity decentralized. After completing a CIS18 framework analysis, the county set a clear, long-term strategy designed to develop cyber resilience.
Second in the Series: Security for the Network of the Future
New Technologies Including High-Capacity Broadband and FirstNet® Accessible to Public Entities Improve Communications Throughout California
Governments are creating and storing more information than ever before, including sensitive internal records as well as the personal data of their constituents. They’re charged with the security of an ever-shifting mix of desktop hardware and mobile devices; on-premises servers and cloud storage; and traditional software, apps and third-party platforms.
Los Angeles has transformed its entire election system from the ground up. Like most places in the United States, Los Angeles County’s election system was in need of modernization. More than 10 years ago it began confronting this challenge and came up with an audacious plan: It would build its own election system from scratch. Now, L.A. County’s new “Voting Solutions for All People” initiative has transformed the way Angelenos vote. VSAP includes much-needed modernizations of voting machines and infrastructure throughout the county, but the overhaul isn’t just about upgraded technology. It’s a top-to-bottom reimagining of the entire voting process. Download the case study to learn more.
Dan Stebbins shares the details of a story that no one should have to tell. On Dec. 14, 2012, a lone shooter opened fire at Sandy Hook Elementary School in Newtown, Connecticut. Stebbins, who was the Connecticut State Police Colonel and on-scene commanding officer that day, recounts how the school’s communication system proved to be a weak link. Though the school’s safety plan was executed, it wasn’t enough to prevent or minimize the loss. The school secretary called 911 but had to hang up before relaying important details because her landline phone didn’t reach far enough for her to hide from the shooter.
COMMUNICATION IS CRITICAL before, during and after a disaster. People need information, so protecting or restoring communications infrastructure is always a priority. But considering a disaster as a whole system promotes broader planning and better cooperation among different groups. Protecting or restoring communications infrastructure quickly requires a network of logistics support, emergency planning and experience.
A government executive’s guide to understanding the network of the future and its role in transformative change.
The time for action on cybersecurity is now. If there’s a common thread running through the interviews, it’s that lawmakers and senior government leaders must engage more deeply on cybersecurity.
To be effective, Cybersecurity needs statewide executive support. Elected and appointed officials should have a key role in this process by better understanding cyber threats, supporting agency leaders, educating citizens and championing funding for state CIOs and CISOs.
Cybersecurity is not just an IT problem. To be effective, it needs statewide executive support. Elected and appointed officials should have a key role in this process by better understanding cyber threats, supporting agency leaders, educating citizens and championing funding for state CIOs and CISOs.
Sponsored by AT&T, NWN Solutions and Unisys