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2007 CDW-G School Safety Index

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The CDW-G School Safety Index is a national research project benchmarking the current status of public school district safety. Based on 14 elements of physical and cyber safety, the survey of 381 school district IT and security directors highlights the indicators of strong district safety programs, as well as the barriers to school safety.

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2007 CDW Telework Report

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The third annual CDW Telework Report compares the adoption of telework between the Federal government and the private sector. This approach provides the first side-by-side comparison of telework adoption and IT support in both markets. The report shows that telework adoption continues to grow across the Federal government and outpaces private-sector adoption by a three-to-one margin.

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Technology Investment Curve: Storage Edition

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The CDW-G State & Local Government Technology Investment Curve is an assessment of public-sector purchasing behavior across all 50 states in the United States. The Curve provides an unbiased, objective assessment of purchasing behavior over four years. The Curve is based upon research from the Center for Digital Government and CDW-G sales data from 2003 to 2006. This is the third of several Technology Investment Curves, and focuses on storage IT products.

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2006 Higher Education IT Security Report Card

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The CDW-G Higher Education IT Security Report Card 2006 is CDW-G’s second annual survey of higher education IT professionals. CDW-G worked with Eduventures – a noted market research firm within the higher education market – to survey 182 higher education IT directors and managers to examine the challenges they face as they implement security programs on campus. This year’s report indicates that IT security is a major challenge at higher education institutions; 58 percent of respondents experienced at least one security incident in the last year. While IT directors and managers place a very high priority on improving IT security, they are often stretched for budget and resources.

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Technology Investment Curve: Wireless Edition

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The CDW-G State & Local Government Technology Investment Curve is an assessment of technology purchases across all 50 states in the U.S. The Curve is based upon research from the Center for Digital Government and CDW-G sales data since 2000. This is the second of several Technology Investment Curves, and is focused only on 802.11 wireless components.

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Teachers Talk Tech 2006

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CDW-G’s annual Teachers Talk Tech report has tracked and measured technology trends in education from the teacher’s perspective for the last four years. Once again, CDW-G employed Quality Education Data (QED), an industry leader in education market data, to survey more than 1,000 teachers to understand how technology is shaping education. The insight this year’s teachers provided shows technology-related professional development is changing the way they teach in dramatic ways. While obstacles like time, access and budget still remain, when teachers are given the tools and training they need, they use technology more and their students, in turn, use technology to learn.

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2006 Federal Telework Report

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The second annual CDW-G Federal Telework Survey reveals new momentum in Federal telework, with 41 percent of responding Federal employees indicating that they currently telework – up from 19 percent at the same time last year. Validating the jump in participation, 43 percent of surveyed Federal teleworkers indicate that they have started teleworking in the last year.

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Technology Investment Curve: Security Edition

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The CDW-G State & Local Government Technology Investment Curve is an assessment of technology purchases across the 24 most-active technology states in the U.S. The Curve is based upon research from the Center for Digital Government and CDW-G sales data since 2000. This is the first of several Technology Investment Curves, and is focused only on security components across three categories: Network and Security Hardware, Security Software and Anti-virus Software.

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2005 Federal Telework Report

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CDW-G conducted two informal, primary research studies in January and March 2005 to determine the state of teleworking in the Federal government and identify reasons for some agencies’ non-compliance. The first study was timed for release one month before agencies were required to report to Congress on their telework efforts, and the second was timed for release two months after the reporting deadline.