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New Jersey says it closed the digital divide

The New Jersey Department of Education said yesterday that the state has entirely closed its digital divide among students, connecting every K-12 public school student with the devices and broadband necessary to participate in digital classrooms. As of March 3, New Jersey school district data reflected that zero kids lacked a computer or internet connection, down from a number that reached 7,000 as recently as January. Alicja Johnson, the communications manager of the Schools, Health, Library and Broadband Coalition, a nonprofit broadband advocacy group, called it a "phenomenal" accomplishment. Ryan Johnston reports.

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Patch that Exchange Server

Security pros are warning that the recent compromise of Microsoft Exchange Server, allegedly by Chinese hackers, leaves the email service's customers ripe for ransomware attacks, as CyberScoop reported yesterday. Already, at least one new form of ransomware, called DearCry, has been seen attempting to exploit Exchange Server users, though Microsoft is now blocking the malware, said Ann Johnson, the company's corporate vice president for cybersecurity. She also wrote that on-premises Exchange Server users should implement security updates post-haste. Get those patches.

Another day, another merger

The transportation firm Via announced on Wednesday it’s acquired the digital mapping company Remix to expand its digital service offerings for local government and enabling Via to "offer enhanced capabilities for planning and bus scheduling and operations," according to a press release. Via says it currently works with more than 200 agencies across 24 countries, largely to centralize different modes of transit, including ride-hailing services, trains and bicycles. Ryan has more.

State CIO goes off

Nevada’s IT capabilities are six to eight years behind those of other states, state CIO Alan Cunningham told StateScoop. In a wide-ranging interview, Cunningham, who joined the state government last August, said he's been stymied by budget shortfalls, financial waste, a culture that doesn’t encourage cross-department collaboration and a federated IT model that creates redundancies. “The duplication and wastage of time, energy — which we all know equals money — is insane," Cunningham told Colin Wood.

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