With the March 2019 deadline fast approaching, organisations must be ready to adapt their applications and services rapidly to meet changing requirements and regulations.
While it is still unclear what the post-Brexit implications will be, one thing is for certain: Public sector organisations are under increasing pressure to ensure existing systems are modernised, optimised and reconfigured to support an administration independent of the EU; and for many, the task may seem daunting.
In our recent government survey*
only consider their department to be 'very prepared' for Brexit
said Brexit was their department's key priority over the next 5 years
feel Brexit is the reason the UK has fallen to 4 in UN's E-Government survey
That's where Civica Digital can help. We’ve a proven track record helping organisations respond quickly to change and tackle challenging problems with confidence: From building an EU referendum vote counting application for the Electoral Commission in just 12 weeks to developing and supporting the Foreign & Commonwealth Office’s Crisis Hub for five years, helping to keep British nationals safe during overseas crises. Our end-to-end capabilities can help you rapidly scale up and respond to the changing requirements of Brexit with ease.
With 20 years’ experience working within central government and 500 security-cleared employees, we’re a trusted digital partner to hundreds of organisations across the public and private sectors
The Commission developed a close working relationship with Civica and we found them extremely responsive during all phases of the project. We were able to incorporate the vast majority of the feedback we got from end users, even at a late stage in the project, because Civica were rapid and efficient in implementing the changes we asked for.”
Read our latest case studies to learn more
Her Majesty's Prison and Probation Service
Find out more
Find out more
Learn more about how we can support your digital journey
*The research was conducted by Opinium for Civica in August 2018.
The sample included 153 central government workers in senior roles.