Meet the founding members of Knight Point Systems. Read their biographies and learn about KPS!
Our team members share in developing creative solutions to meet the needs of our clients.
We have established many partnerships that allow us to give back to our community and our nation.
Our awards speak to our company successes and our dedicated employees.
We strive hard to attain and maintain industry standards through certification processes.
KPS is committed to maintaining the highest standards of business ethics and conduct.
We are a premier provider of information technology services and solutions to the U.S government and several commercial clients.
Our offerings are designed to bridge the gap between the technology you have now and where you want to go in the future.
Our service models and solutions are specifically crafted for the unique needs of our clients and the trajectory of their sector.
Under our GSA Schedules, we provide our customers with commercial products and services at volume discount pricing.
Our IDIQs and GWACs provide access to cost-effective, innovative solutions for IT requirements to our customers.
Through our Contract Vehicles, we provide our customers with various ways to pursue and procure goods and services.
Stay current with KPS’ latest company news and headlines about our contracts, awards, events, products, and services.
KPS’ innovative and creative thought leadership providing insight to relevant topics within our industry.
A collection inspired by KPS’ innovative and creative thought leaders who are actively inventing the future of business.
An up-close, in-depth examination of topics related to KPS’ service offerings, experiences, and expert knowledge.
Knight Point Systems’ total compensation package includes competitive benefit options for our employees and their families.
Our culture is based on the commitments that we make, the internal values that we hold, and the individual standards that we have.
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February 29, 2016 – The basic principles surrounding the concept of Cloud Computing have existed for a long time. Predictions made decades ago and generally associated with anticipating the internet itself may more closely resemble what is today’s ubiquitous “Cloud.” More recently, predictions of device-independent, instantly accessible information couched in user-friendly software, platforms, networking and infrastructure may have appeared more outlandish than they did in the 60s. But like it or not, Cloud Computing is the next—indeed the current—era of information technology, and adapting to the Cloud is a true necessity.
The Cloud movement arguably gained steam in earnest with the arrival of Salesforce.com in 1999 and Amazon Web Services in 2002, and became supercharged when it lined up alongside Web 2.0, with its emphasis on web-based as opposed to offline/local applications in the late 2000s.
Perceiving this trend and its cost-saving and risk-mitigating benefits, the nation’s first Chief Information Officer, Vivek Kundra, mandated a “Cloud First” strategy for the Federal government in 2010. Kundra realized very soon after assuming the CIO role, that government organizations were spending an inordinate amount of time, money, and effort on their IT environments, and exposing themselves to unnecessary risk—all while operating or being delivered inferior IT products and services compared to widely available commercial equivalents. Kundra himself was fond of regaling audiences with anecdotes of the Secretary of the Interior, unable to send emails within his own department due to a lack of interoperability and standardization of information systems at DOI.
Other government organizations have offered up similarly extreme stories. The SEC was an early adapter of Cloud strategies, moving to the Cloud platform Salesforce.com—which quickly cut their case processing time from an average of 30 days to an average of 7, while enabling employees to access cases and data from virtually anywhere at virtually any time.
Kimberly Hancher, CIO of the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission, puts it succinctly: “The more time that we spend worrying about the equipment and the operating systems, the less time we’re spending solving the problems that our programs need help with.”