A decade ago, the government had $1.5 trillion in IT spending.
Today, that number is only $300 billion.
The total cost of IT in the United States has fallen dramatically in the last decade, from more than $6 trillion in 2004 to about $3 trillion in 2014.
This is a huge achievement, as the U.s. government is still spending a significant amount of its resources on IT.
In the last year, the federal government spent more than a trillion dollars on IT, which has led to significant economic benefits.
Here’s a breakdown of what IT spending has cost over the last 10 years.
Source: United States Government, Department of Defense, Bureau of the Census, Bureau for Economic and Workforce Development, Government Accountability Office, Department’s budget for 2018-2019, United States Department of Energy, Department Science and Technology Policy Office, United Nations Department of Economic and Social Affairs, United Nation’s Sustainable Development Goals, U.N. World Food Program, United Kingdom Department of Education, Department for International Development, International Monetary Fund, United Arab Emirates Ministry of Justice, Ministry of Finance, Ministry for Foreign Affairs, Ministry to Combat Hunger, United African Union, United Council for Civil Liberties, United Methodist Church, United National Health Services, United Service Employees International Union, European Union, UESP, European Commission, Department and Agency for International Trade, Department Treasury, Department Homeland Security, U-Block, United Technologies Corporation, United Way, World Health Organization, Department Defense, Department Appropriations, Department State, Department Office of Management and Budget, Department Economic Development, Department Trade and Industry, Department Social Services, Department Human Resources, Department Information Technology, Department Medical Assistance, Department National Aeronautics and Space Administration, Department Department of Veterans Affairs, Department Food and Drug Administration, United Auto Workers, Department U.K. Department of Trade and Development, United Electrical, Radio, and Machine Workers, United Food and Commercial Workers, UAW, United Steelworkers, United Teachers of America, United Church of Christ, United Association of Retired Persons, United Hospital Workers, and United Way Worldwide.