Kiefer was fortunate to see Microsoft Flow and PowerApps at the Microsoft hosted “Future of SharePoint” event in San Francisco, CA on May 4, 2016. During this event, Microsoft representatives talked about the importance of SharePoint power users learning to use Flow and Power Apps since they would be built-in with SharePoint. It was immediately after that event that Kiefer team members started to discuss how we could get on the Flow and Power Apps bandwagon. We are well established as a go-to partner when it comes to digital business process transformation, so it would be critical that we not only learned Flow and Power Apps, but we needed to become experts in the technology. We also know that Microsoft Flow in government has huge potential to improve legacy processes and common processes across numerous departments in the public-sector.Read More
Making public information available to constituents is a critical element of transparent governments, however, cumbersome processes can negatively impact an agency’s ability to respond to requests for information that the public is entitled to.Read More
Let’s start here… Imagine a large array of gears. Each gear is representative of a process that is critical to your business. If one of those gears moves a little slower than the others, your entire system may be affected. So what is a business/business unit to do if there are processes that are negatively impacting the business? What is one to do if one of the gears in the array is moving slowly? How can a leader of a business unit identify the most inefficient processes and improve business operations?