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Posted on 2014-Jan-19 at 08:45 - 0 Comments - Post Comment - Link

The Internet is collectively experiencing disappointment over President Obama’s big National Security Agency reform speech. Instead of announcing a sweeping end to the bulk surveillance of our entire digital lives, the President charged authorities to investigate how incremental privacy protections could be enacted. For our readers who don’t think this meets the dictionary definition of “major,” you probably come from the private sector.

When you think about government change, think incremental change, eventual retirement, a committee, and adopting decades-old technology.

Governments only on very rare and very scary occasions do anything that is immediately substantial. For instance, upon entering office, when Obama announced he would radically overhaul how we treat enemy combatants in our custody, he promised to close the Guantanamo Bay detention center in a year. After more than four years, it’s still open and he’s created a special committee to oversee how it can be closed.

In TechCrunch’s own corner of the world, technology policy, Obama appointed a brand new senior position, the Chief Technology Officer, and promised a new era of open government and participatory technology. Aneesh Chopra, the first CTO, did not produce a suite of radically cool products (Congress XP or SenateOS). Instead, his landmark initiative was to create a set of legal principles that would finally allow future groups to work with the private sector, independent hackers, and release stores of government data. And, to be sure, by government standards, Chopra was moving at breakneck speed.

A few influential products did get developed, such as the White House petition platform, WeThePeople, but it was more an indirect result of Chopra’s overarching reforms and it still took years to come to fruition.

So, for those folks in the private sector, here’s a handy guide.

Personnel Changes
In the private sector, when people need to get fired, the CEO is ousted, there are mass staff layoffs, and a dramatic management restructuring. The beleaguered Blackberry’s restructuring dropped the CEO and laid off a hundreds of employees. At Zappos, the entire company changed overnight, converting to a leaderless form of management known as “holeocracy”.

In government, when folks need to go, an embattled director makes plans to retire, there are a few modified hiring standards and most everyone keeps their job. For example, the deputy NSA director is retiring in the Spring, most everyone involved in the Healthcare.gov website debacle still has their job, and the White House has made plans to hire more people from Silicon Valley.

That’s how things work in government: you’re there until you retire.

Consumer Rights
In the private sector, businesses make sweeping reversals of policies that outrage consumers and can offer users immediate access to their data. After a privacy backlash, Instagram almost immediately reversed a decision to put users’ photos in ads. Google also permits users to download nearly all of their personal data as a matter of course.

In government, agencies form a committee of experts to discuss how to make changes, which may result in a congressionally appointed advocate to oversee such theoretical changes. It took Congress nearly four years to approve the director of the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau and it could take still just as much time to enact meaningful change, if it happens at all.

Product Changes
When the private sector needs to make product changes, they develop a dramatically different product line or change the purpose of the company altogether. For example, Apple announced the iPod back in 2001 and PayPal “pivoted” from being a device company to the payments company it is today. Federal agencies do not “pivot.”

In government, agencies can plan to catch up to a private sector technology developed a decade prior. The website for Obama’s landmark initiative, the Affordable Care Act, hopes to eventually include a price comparison system like Travelocity’s, a website founded in 2007.

There is good reason the government moves slowly: it cannot ever fail. The failure of the U.S. government would impact hundreds of millions of lives and potentially throw the world into a war-torn dystopia. If Facebook fails, it becomes slightly less convenient to share goofy pictures of my friends.

So, the next time the government promises major reforms, set your expectations. After all, lowered expectations are the secret to happiness.
 
Reply: Products changes are also important for us and the new Gucci iPhone 5S Case  would come with big changes, which make it look different from the others.  

Best Pink Louis Vuitton iPhone 5S Case

Posted on 2013-Sep-27 at 07:07 - 0 Comments - Post Comment - Link

If you want to buy a pink case, the crystal Louis Vuitton iPhone 5S Case made by pink crystals would be the best choice for the phone users.

It is the sole product that can only be found at blingashine, where a lot of great products and accessories are offered and produced. We always want to own a unique case for our precious phone, also the new pattern of this style can be much better.

You can also make a custom order from the said company and make your own special case with the great design. These items are really good for the Designer iPhone 5S Cases lovers



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