Public and Private

Public and Private

Public Sectors:

KUNCHAM Software Solutions serves State and Local Governments with solutions that provide them flexibility and efficiency through more effective use of information technology.


KUNCHAM Software Solutions's Enterprise Architecture approach gives State and Local Governments the ability to make the most of their technology assets while effectively planning for the future. Our leadership in the assessment and evaluation of technology portfolios, consolidation of applications, new systems acquisition, and sun-setting legacy solutions allows our clients to find more business value for their technology spend.

Additionally, our Integration Solutions assist State and Local Governments tie together disparate systems, helping individual departments (public safety, tax and budget, and license and permit) integrate their systems and present a unified face to their constituents. Through service oriented architectures, we tie together disparate data and transactional systems in order to enable real time integration, and through sophisticated enterprise portals, we bring a single view to taxpayers, business owners, and other constituents.

KUNCHAM Software Solutions's Managed and Cloud Solutions gives our Public Sector clients the ability to focus on what they do best. KUNCHAM Software Solutions can manage applications and their related processes both in house and in our facilities, providing guaranteed service levels for applications and technology support and management.

Private Sectors:

The Private Sector is the part of the economy, sometimes referred to as the citizen sector, which is run by private individuals or groups, usually as a means of enterprise for profit, and is not controlled by the State (areas of the economy controlled by the state being referred to as the public sector).

The private sector employs most of the workforce in some countries. In private sector activities are guided by the motive to earn money.

In free economy countries, such as the United States, the private sector is wider, and places less constraints on firms. In countries with more government authority, such as China, the public sector makes up most of the economy.

States legally regulate the private sector. Businesses operating within a country must comply with the laws in that country.

In some cases, usually involving multinational corporations that can pick and choose their suppliers and locations based on their perception of the regulatory environment, local state regulations have resulted in uneven practices within one company. For example, workers in one country may benefit from strong labour unions, while workers in another country have very weak laws supporting labour unions, even though they work for the same employer. In some cases, industries and individual businesses choose to self-regulate by applying higher standards for dealing with their workers, customers, or the environment than the minimum that is legally required of them.

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