Author Archives: Alexa Magdalenski

Greater Washington: A Global Leader In Health Innovation

August 8th, 2017 | Posted by Alexa Magdalenski in Capital Health Tech Summit - (Comments Off)

Final Logo Capital Health Tech Summit NVTC (2)The inaugural Capital Health Tech Summit took place on June 15, 2017 at the Inova Center for Personalized Health. Following a series of “flash briefings” highlighting the latest innovations in health tech in Greater Washington, the Summit’s engaging Innovation Panel discussed how the Greater Washington ecosystem can catalyze and invest in innovations like those presented in the briefings. The panelists also discussed opportunities for innovators to work with the federal government to launch their innovations.

Panelists included FDA Senior Innovation Architect and Advisor to the CTO and Director of Innovation Steven Hubbard, U.S. Department of Health and Human Services Acting Executive Director for Innovation, Immediate Office of the Secretary Sanjay Koyani, Dcode42 Founder and CEO Meagan Metzger, and MedStar Health Chief Innovation Officer and MedStar Institute for Innovation Director Dr. Mark S. Smith. Booz Allen Hamilton Senior Vice President Robert Silverman moderated.

Innovation panel v2

According to panelists, Greater Washington is a global leader in health innovation because of its:

  • Wealth of talent: the region’s talent pool is hungry to make a difference in people’s lives
  • Federal government opportunitiess: innovators can make a tangible impact on healthcare by taking advantage of real opportunities to launch technologies in the government (including challenge.gov)
  • Unmatched university and health systems open to embracing new health innovations and incorporating them into practice

The speakers also discussed the need for new partnerships between health systems, the private sector and incubators to spur innovation, and the need for enhanced innovation in the area of home health and preventive care, a booming field.

View full video from the panel:

 

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Protecting Healthcare’s Digital Systems

July 26th, 2017 | Posted by Alexa Magdalenski in Capital Health Tech Summit - (Comments Off)

The healthcare industry is a top target for cyber criminals and can face a variety of security vulnerabilities. In fact, over 200,000 health systems were impacted by the recent WannaCry cyber-attacks.

Cyber panel v2At NVTC’s Capital Health Tech Summit on June 15, 2017, a panel of cyber experts discussed the current health tech threat landscape and highlighted the technologies and services being developed to protect the healthcare industry’s digital systems. Participating on the panel were Ostendio CEO and Co-Founder Grant Elliott, PwC Managing Director of Advisory Services Suzanne Hall, Berkeley Research Group Director Katherine Norris and Leidos Chief Cybersecurity Technologist Gib Sorebo. Carilion Clinic Senior Vice President and CMIO Dr. Stephen Morgan moderated.

Some of the key themes that emerged from the panel included:

  • Emerging tech fields like biomedicine and IoT devices need enhanced collaboration and stakeholder engagement around cybersecurity efforts.Cyber Panel Morgan v2
  • There is no shortage of new security techniques and applications to protect health systems today, but organizations still need to implement the basic cybersecurity controls and educate employees to mitigate human risk.
  • Cybersecurity must find its way into the boardroom with CISOs and CSOs at the table lending their perspectives; cybersecurity has huge business implications.

View full video from the panel below:

Check out panelist Grant Elliott’s recent piece in HIT Leaders and News on cybercrime in healthcare

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Did you know ninety-nine percent of Internet traffic travels through fiber cables on the ocean floor? Or that Virginia has one of the world’s most abundant fiber optic cable networks? In NVTC’s latest blog, DFT Data Centers Vice President of Product Management and NVTC Data Center and Cloud Infrastructure Committee Leadership Board Member Vinay Nagpal discusses the fascinating world of fiber connectivity and the exciting new subsea fiber cables coming to Virginia Beach.  


Subsea Cable Ocean
Subsea fiber cables on the ocean bed

Ever since the advent of the Internet, there has been a common myth that Internet traffic travels through satellites. That is not true. Ninety-nine percent of the world’s Internet traffic travels through subsea cables that are laid on the ocean bed, like the cable shown in the picture (image, left). The oceans cover over seventy-one percent of the Earth’s surface and the explosive growth of the Internet that we are experiencing is constantly challenging us to ensure that there is adequate infrastructure in the oceans to handle the growth.

Northern Virginia, also known as the “Data Center Alley” is not only the mecca of data centers in the world, but also has the most abundant fiber optic cable network installed underneath its roads, pavements, medians and sidewalks. This has resulted in an astounding statistic: upwards of seventy percent of the world’s Internet traffic passes through Northern Virginia. It is striking to note that up until now, all of that traffic when it leaves the eastern seaboard of the U.S., travels either north making its way to New York or New Jersey, or south, making its way to the Miami area, where landing stations exist connecting the land to ocean to get to the outside world. This land-ocean-land connection happens by virtue of subsea cables that are connecting two sea ports between countries, and often, between different continents altogether.

Connected World
The world at your fingertips

Why are subsea cables important? They are important because of the unimaginable growth of the Internet, and the way the Internet has been intertwined into our lives. The use of the Internet from wearable tech, to autonomous cars, to Internet-enabled toasters and refrigerators, is just the beginning and we have barely scratched the surface in the potential adoption of the Internet. The Internet has drastically changed the taxi, hotel and so many more industries. It has given us the freedom and power. Corporate America is moving their IT infrastructure out of their facilities, and placing it in the hands of the shared technology czars, who are managing enterprise data and making sure it is accessible by users in a cost-effective model.

Extremely connected is the world that we live in – from WiFi at the airports, railway stations, inside airlines, on cruise ships – to fast fiber connection in our homes, we often take this WiFi enablement for granted. Without fiber cables, there would be no streaming a 4K movie from the comfort of our reclining sofas. We wouldn’t have the ability to get the content and data when we want it, where we want it and how we want it.

Fiber cable
Subsea fiber cable

Fascinatingly, these fiber cables (image, right) are thinner than human hair and about 1,000 times stronger. The light transmitted through these cables carries all of our data from one point to the other, from one city to the other, from one state to the other, from one country to the other, and from one continent to the other.

The transoceanic cables connecting continents together is not a new concept – the very first trans-oceanic was laid on the ocean bed over 150 years ago in the 1850s. There are currently over 350 subsea cables carrying Internet traffic daily on the ocean beds, and over 40 active subsea cable projects underway across the world. We are doing a great job feeding the sharks. Yes, the sharks still look forward to biting on these cables, and it remains to be a persistent problem on the ocean bed.

These cables are extremely expensive to build and operate – typically few hundred million dollars. A cable can easily cost in the vicinity of $300-$400 million dollars and take about two to three years from the concept to operational. In that time period, there is the feasibility study that is done and you need to acquire permits and licensing; as you can imagine crossing international waters involves multiple countries and their laws.

VA Beach Subcables
Virginia Beach connected to the world

For the very first time in the Commonwealth of Virginia, we are going to have a direct fiber cable crossing the Atlantic. This cable (click on image, above, to enlarge) will connect Virginia Beach to Bilbao, Spain. Co-owned by Microsoft, Facebook and Telxius (the subsea cable company, owned by Telefonica, the Spanish carrier), the cable, called MAREA (Spanish for “Tide”), when installed and operational will be the fastest cable crossing the Atlantic ocean ever. The second cable under development is BRUSA, connecting Virginia Beach to Puerto Rico to Brazil. A third project under final stages of consideration is Midgardsormen, which will connect Virginia Beach to Blaabjerg, Denmark. In addition, there are nine additional cable projects under consideration. Understandably, not all of these projects will see the day of the light (literally speaking); but by the time some of these projects become a reality, I am sure there will be additional new projects under consideration.

July 13 meeting
NVTC Data Center & Cloud Infrastructure Committee meeting on July 13, 2017

On July 13, Northern Virginia Technology Council (NVTC) held its Data Center and Cloud Infrastructure Committee meeting on the topic Subsea Cables Coming to Virginia Beach; What It Means for Virginia and the World. The distinguished panel included speakers from Telxius, AcquaComms, NxtVn, the City of Virginia Beach, with special cable samples and maps provided by TE SubCom.

Part 2 of the meeting will be held later this year and will focus on bringing the subsea capacity from Virginia Beach to Northern Virginia and other parts of the country. If you are interested in participating in Part 2 of the meeting, please contact Vinay Nagpal at vnagpal@dft.com.

You can view the presentation slides from the July 13 meeting by clicking here or viewing below.

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Pharmacogenomics: Empowering Patients to Lead Healthier Lives

July 21st, 2017 | Posted by Alexa Magdalenski in Capital Health Tech Summit - (Comments Off)

NVTC recently hosted the first-ever Capital Health Tech Summit on June 15, 2017 at the Inova Center for Personalized Health. The fascinating field of pharmacogenomics, the study of how genes affect a person’s response to medications, was covered by an expert panel.

Final Logo Capital Health Tech Summit NVTC (2)Pharmacogenomics panelists included Translational Software Chief Science Officer Dr. Houda Hachad, Inova Center for Personalized Health Assistant Vice President of Personalized Health Franziska Moeckel and CGI Chief Architect and Corporate Ambassador, Global Health IT Practice, Stephen Saunders. Inova Translational Medicine Institute Chief Operating Officer Dr. John Deeken moderated.

Pharmacogenomics v2The session explored emerging solutions and opportunities for individualized therapies and patient-centric systems using pharmacogenomics. Key themes that emerged from the panel included:

  • Pharmacogenomics is putting data in patients’ hands, empowering them to live healthier lives
  • Pharmacogenomics has significant implications for reducing long-term healthcare costs and improving long-term health outcomes.
  •      According to panelists, 8% of all ER visits are because of drug reactions; pharmacogenomics can help reduce these visits and the medical costs associated with them considerably.
  •     Pharmacogenomics mapping, starting as early as maternity, can help ensure patients are receiving the most personalized, impactful care over their lifetimes.
  • The translational software fueling pharmacogenomics today is the missing bridge between laboratories and hospitals and doctors’ offices.

View the full video from the panel below to learn more:

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Capital Health Tech Summit: Innovation Flash Briefings

July 19th, 2017 | Posted by Alexa Magdalenski in Capital Health Tech Summit - (Comments Off)

Final Logo Capital Health Tech Summit NVTC (2)The inaugural Capital Health Tech Summit took place on June 15, 2017 at the Inova Center for Personalized Health. One of the event highlights was the Health Tech Innovation Spotlight during which innovative companies from the region’s health technology sector presented 5-minute flash briefings highlighting their ground-breaking or unique innovations that could ultimately be game changers in health.

View full video from these presentations below and check out DC Inno’s article on the innovations!

Here are links to the companies that presented:

• 10Pearls
• Aperiomics
• Avanade
• CGI
• INF Robotics Inc.
• Perthera
• Protenus

Briefing 1 v2

Briefing 3 v2

Briefing 2 v2

Breifing 4 v2

Briefing 5 v2

Briefing 6 v2

Briefing 7 v2

Click here for a full photo gallery from the Summit and stay tuned for more Summit content here on the blog!

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Capital Health Tech Summit: Dr. Don Rucker Keynote

July 14th, 2017 | Posted by Alexa Magdalenski in Capital Health Tech Summit - (Comments Off)

NVTC’s inaugural Capital Health Tech Summit took place on June 15, 2017 at the Inova Center for Personalized Health in Fairfax, Va. Scroll down to view Office of the National Coordinator for Health IT (ONC) National Coordinator for Health Information Technology Dr. Don Rucker’s full Capital Health Tech Summit keynote presentation video.


Final Logo Capital Health Tech Summit NVTC (2)Office of the National Coordinator for Health IT (ONC) National Coordinator for Health Information Technology Dr. Don Rucker provided the Summit’s closing keynote. Dr. Rucker shared ONC’s focus on usability and interoperability to improve healthcare delivery. He also shared how ONC is collaborating with other agencies to make process improvements and open up APIs to fuel innovation, especially in mobile health, to ensure devices are able to communicate with each other.

Watch Dr. Rucker’s full keynote video:

 

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Data Analytics in the Continuum of Health

July 13th, 2017 | Posted by Alexa Magdalenski in Capital Health Tech Summit | Guest Blogs | Member Blog Posts - (Comments Off)

NVTC’s newest blog is by Dovel Technologies Vice President Mike Atassi. Atassi recently moderated the healthcare data analytics panel at the inaugural Capital Health Tech Summit on June 15, 2017. Scroll below for full video of the panel.


Final Logo Capital Health Tech Summit NVTC (2) Data is being generated at unprecedented levels – with more than 2.5 quintillion bytes being created every day.  Unlocking the potential value of this data will help accelerate research, develop targeted therapeutics and improve the delivery of healthcare. Today’s information and computational sciences and technologies are playing a critical role in delivering better healthcare to everyone.

Accelerating the path to discovery and finding targeted therapeutics to address some of the most chronic diseases is a promise that can be largely fulfilled with exploiting available data. Whereas primary investigation has been the most important source for generating data and discoveries, today we see how data scientists are curating existing data to make it searchable, accessible, interoperable and reusable.

A panel of experts discussed the role of data analytics in the continuum of health at the recent NVTC Capital Health Tech Summit and provided valuable lessons on how to protect, govern, and transform data into valuable information and health insights. The panelists discussed different ways to enable health data to be searchable, accessible, interoperable and reusable. Key themes from the discussion included:

Building a data-rich infrastructure: Incorporating genomic and proteomic data into clinical delivery is a challenge that is being met with innovation in technology and information architecture, transforming large, disparate data sets into consumable, actionable packages.

Utilizing advancing technologies: Deploying machine learning and predictive analytics alongside data, processes, and the workflows that already exist within hospitals can help to predict and prescribe new protocols.  For example, the use of predictive analytics and machine learning resulted in a 39 percent reduction in patient falls in just six months at a local hospital.

Improving wellness: Enabling the delivery of integrated wellness, disease management, and healthcare services to the community based on insights from data. For example, data analytics is playing a key role in improving the effectiveness and global efficiency of transfusion medicine and cellular therapeutics.

Reducing risks: Helping to prevent the spread of major diseases, such as the Zika virus, by integrating datasets from multiple sources to identify geographic risk patterns. Data also allows for the benchmarking of activities to guide decisions that will make sure that the right person gets the right treatment at the right time.

Preparing a new generation of data scientists: Bringing together interdisciplinary individuals with domain and technology expertise to develop leading public health and precision medicine professionals. Today, many institutions of higher education are offering advanced degrees in data sciences – combining the knowledge of biological sciences with computational and mathematical sciences to provide a generation of data scientist capable of unlocking values hidden in large and complex data systems. Data scientists today are already showing tremendous progress in biomedical computing in terms of developing meaningful solutions for analytics, visualization, as well as data management and governance.

With these advances, real challenges remain with limitations raised by ethical, legal, procedural and even technological constraints. In order to successfully meet these challenges, the industry must use a sound foundation of proven techniques and processes to ensure predicable results. However, the continued convergence and collaboration of biomedical sciences and technologies – along with increased demand for precision healthcare – will provide the impetus to meet these challenges and deliver real breakthroughs for better health.

View full video from the panel:

 

The panel discussion was moderated by Mike Atassi, Vice President, Dovel Technologies and was comprised of Aaron Black, Chief Data Officer, Inova Translational Medicine Institute; Dr. Abigail Flower, Lecturer, Department of Systems and Information Engineering, University of Virginia; Chris Ghion, Vice President and Chief Information Officer, Adventist HealthCare; and Dr. Barbee I. Whitaker, Senior Director, Department of Research, AABB. 

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Common Pitfalls of Cloud Migration Planning

July 11th, 2017 | Posted by Alexa Magdalenski in Cloud | Member Blog Posts - (Comments Off)

Is your organization considering a transition to the cloud? Or is your company already making the switch? You’ll want to read this new guest blog post by Tom Tapley, senior consultant in the Systems Development group at LMI


LMILogoEvery technology wave requires people to develop new skill sets. Tomorrow’s job titles have not been invented yet. So when a government agency decides to move computing to the cloud, it sets off a chain reaction of changes for everyone in that agency who works with technology. “Moving to the cloud” may sound like a technology project, but it is just as much about training people.

In many agencies, teams of people procure and maintain servers, routers, switches and related hardware. These employees are experts in making machines run smoothly, quickly and reliably. Days are spent physically configuring servers in data centers.

With cloud computing, hands-on skill sets are no longer needed; they become the responsibility of cloud service providers. The servers, racks, and air-conditioned space, which may have been in government properties, will be empty and the space repurposed.

Now agency employees need training to monitor and manage the cloud, using scripts rather than screwdrivers. In the past, there may have been a division between those who coded and those who ran server operations. Those roles are becoming more and more integrated.

Planning for Migration with a Cloud Adoption Framework

A government agency may better prepare for cloud migration by spending more time planning. LMI has developed a Cloud Adoption Framework with four steps: Decide, Prepare, Implement, and Improve. The phase that most often is overlooked is Prepare, and it’s not difficult to see the difficulties that arise when this happens.

Signs an Agency Has Skipped Planning

Here are signs an agency needs to spend more time preparing before engaging in cloud projects:

  1. An agency only hires vendors who migrate data. Many cloud vendors have refined the process of migrating data and applications efficiently. However, if they don’t bring any expertise in enterprise architecture, they may just be moving data and applications in a piecemeal fashion, which creates system lag times as connections become more tenuous (some hosted onsite, while others are hosted in the cloud).
  2. No clear path for cloud migration. In 2010, a Cloud First policy was announced for the federal government. Many agencies tackled easier migration projects, such as switching to Google Mail. After that, they were stuck. They didn’t have a clear idea of what to migrate next and had no model for evaluating what to move or how to gauge the impact of moving different IT assets.
  3. Employee resistance. If employees fear their jobs will change or be eliminated, it is possible they will not provide the most accurate information about the necessity or benefits of the cloud. However, if it is clear employees will be supported as they shift to a new model, it is far more likely they will become allies in efforts to eliminate inefficiencies.

LMi graphic

Cloud Migration Improves IT Roles

Managing how employee skill sets will change often is not part of cloud migration planning at the enterprise level. But if employees are engaged in a change management process and it is clearly communicated how cloud will make their work more satisfying, the agency accrues major benefits.

  • Increased agility: In the past, a sudden need for increased processing power kicked off a complicated procurement process, which involved getting buy-in for budgets, as well as provisioning and cloning servers. With cloud computing, the employee runs a script to create one or a thousand new servers. If the need for increased power lasts for a short time, the employee just reduces requests for cloud services. No more physical servers take up space.
  • Less time spent on overextended systems: Most government agencies have systems running on old technology (they may even have code from the time of mainframes). Old code is wrapped in newer code, like a ball of yarn, and new systems are interacting with it. A team might want to migrate one piece to the cloud, but first must disentangle all the pieces. A project manager might estimate a cloud migration costs $25 million only to find that it is so interconnected with other systems that the true cost of the project is more like $100 million. It is critical agencies pull in employee expertise to gain a comprehensive view of systems to ensure cost effective cloud migrations. Employees often know what not to migrate, what should be shut down, and what needs to be built afresh. Most importantly, with cloud services they may focus on building new and strong applications, instead of maintaining outdated ones.
  • More in-demand skills: Learning how to manage the cloud has huge benefit for employees, since cloud-related skills are in high demand. But if agencies skip the workforce analysis piece and do not cultivate their workforce to take over cloud management, sooner or later they will find they cannot afford to hire new people with necessary IT skills.

 

Tom Tapley is a senior consultant in LMI’s Systems Development group. Since joining LMI in 1998, he has performed work for several clients including the U.S. Postal Service, GSA Public Buildings Service, GSA Federal Technology Service, U.S. Army and Defense Logistics Agency. Tapley came to LMI after nine years with the Maryland Department of the Environment, where he managed the department’s Geographic Information System and Computer Modeling Division. Tapley has an M.S .in computer systems management from the University of Maryland University College and a B.S. and M.S. from the University of Florida in physical geography. 

To learn more about cloud strategy, planning, and workforce readiness, please email ttapley@lmi.org.

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Capital Health Tech Summit: Sen. Kaine Keynote

July 10th, 2017 | Posted by Alexa Magdalenski in Capital Health Tech Summit - (Comments Off)

We continue to share content from our inaugural Capital Health Tech Summit that took place on June 15, 2017 at the Inova Center for Personalized Health. Scroll down to view Senator Tim Kaine’s full Capital Health Tech Summit keynote presentation video.


Keynote KaineSenator Tim Kaine opened the morning session with a discussion on healthcare reform, highlighting the lasting role technologies like telehealth, personalized medicine and genomics will play in making healthcare delivery more efficient and improving health outcomes over the long term. According to Sen. Kaine, tech will be integral in fueling the healthcare shift from treatment to wellness.

Sen. Kaine discussed how healthcare reform also requires addressing workforce and higher education gaps in in the technology sector today and how Northern Virginia has a unique advantage addressing these gaps with its top universities and innovative companies.

View full video of Sen. Kaine’s keynote here:

Check out the Capital Health Tech Summit photo gallery!

Stay tuned for more Capital Health Tech Summit videos and content here on the blog!

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NVTC and Monster Government Solutions Launch New CyberCapital Site

July 10th, 2017 | Posted by Alexa Magdalenski in CyberCapital | Research - (Comments Off)

Cyber Capital Screenshot 3The Greater Washington region, including Washington, D.C., Virginia and Maryland, is the nation’s cybersecurity capital, with a unique set of cybersecurity assets and opportunities that no other region in the world can match. To highlight and position the region’s stance as a cybersecurity leader, Northern Virginia Technology Council (NVTC) has partnered with Monster Government Solutions to create the www.CyberCapital.us microsite which reflects the region’s unmatched cybersecurity capabilities in talent, funding and regional resources.

Workforce                 

Greater Washington has the highest geographical density of cybersecurity workers in the country, with 84,000 currently employed cybersecurity workers across the region. Despite that, we still have over 46,000 cybersecurity openings left to fill. This further supports the NVTC member survey responses indicating that over half experience difficulty staffing cybersecurity openings.

CyberCapital Web Graphic v062317Funding

In 2016, companies with cybersecurity offerings raised $216 million in venture capital funding across Greater Washington. The region has a thriving cybersecurity incubator and investor community highlighted by organizations like In-Q-Tel, MACH37 and Carlyle Group.

Resources

In addition to being the seat of federal government and the source of national cybersecurity policymaking, our region has unparalleled cybersecurity resources including the U.S. Cyber Command in Ft. Meade, DARPA and strong research infrastructure through top universities in all three jurisdictions.

Regional Branding

Our hope is that this site will help build awareness of Greater Washington as the nation’s leading cybersecurity hub, with an experienced, educated workforce and opportunities for both cybersecurity practitioners and businesses looking to tap into our deep pool of talent and resources.

NVTC is working on behalf of the Greater Washington technology community to accelerate and promote cybersecurity growth. In November 2016, we hosted our inaugural Capital Cybersecurity Summit and will be hosting the second annual Capital Cyber Summit on November 14 and 15, 2017.

We’ve also launched a Tech Talent Initiative to address the workforce challenges of NVTC members and the Greater Washington technology community in crucial areas like cybersecurity, data analytics and software development.

NVTC is delighted to be partnering with Monster Government Solutions on this new resource to promote Greater Washington’s dynamic cybersecurity ecosystem. Visit www.cybercapital.us for the latest cybersecurity statistics, as well as links to regional resources and cybersecurity job openings.

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