One-third of federal executives involved with mobile technology say their agencies are now “walking” or “running” with mobile technology. But a number of barriers remain.

That’s according to a new government-wide research study about to be released by Breaking Gov, from a survey of 300 executives from 48 federal agencies.

And while government managers believe mobile technology can contribute significantly toward improved productivity and savings, the need to invest in new business processes is critical to realizing the full potential of mobile technology in government.

Join Breaking Gov and our guests as Breaking Gov releases the findings of its new research and explores “How Federal Agencies Can Overcome the Barriers to MobilityAnd Engage Citizens More Effectively” in a one hour webcast July 31, beginning at 11:00 A.M. EDT.

You’ll hear from:

  • Gwynne Kostin, Director Mobile at General Services Administration, Office of Citizen Services and Innovative Technology and newly-appointed Director of the Digital Services Innovation Center, established as part of the White House’s new federal government digital strategy.
  • Brad Nix, Director for Information Security at USDA’s Food & Nutrition Service

You’ll also be the first to obtain the full results of a new government-wide study on the state of mobility in the federal government, conducted by leading government marketing research firm Market Connections, Inc. on behalf of Breaking Gov.

What you’ll learn:

  • Where federal government executives expect to see the greatest savings in transitioning to mobile technology
  • Where future cost increases are most likely
  • What agencies are budgeting in Fiscal 2013 and 2014 for mobile technology
  • The most significant barriers to mobile adoption and how to overcome them
  • What agencies need most to move forward with mobile adoption
  • How agencies are deploying mobile applications and websites — for citizens and for enhancing employee productivity.

REGISTER today to get your copy of the research and to join this timely and informative discussion on the state of mobility in the federal government.