The year in review
A look at 2005, as seen in the pages of Federal Computer Week
Asset management on the move
3 desktop solutions for managing mobile devices
Post-9/11 efforts lack strategy
Technology not the root of many homeland security problems
Navy opts for thin-client systems onboard ships
Lawsuit alleges OPM withholds workforce data
Editorial: The challenges ahead
Nadler: The Va. contractor tax
Welles: Looking back at 2005
Web Extra: Kelman: You're fired!
2005: Best places, big stresses and more change
New HR systems had a rough takeoff
Bionic ear transformed Michael Royer's life
Forrester advises using tech to retain and train young feds
2005: Technology got smarter, faster
Security and efficiency needs inspired many innovations
New York looks to expand use of XML
Feds to use faster, safer fingerprint standard
2005 was a big year for mergers
Telecom pairings, software acquisitions marked year
Apogen reaches a turning point
2005: 7 lessons from GAO
Key wisdom from the government's auditors
NGA bans flight data from public view
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Steve Kelman considers the costs of corruption in Mexico, China, and most developing countries -- and argues that Americans should keep their own government troubles in perspective.
Agency leaders must proactively invest time, energy and resources to shape the future rather than reactively wait for change to happen.
Meet 24 men and women who are driving key changes in federal IT -- and shaping up as the community's likely leaders of tomorrow.
GSA's administrator talks with FCW about short-term hiring, long-term planning and Robert Frost.
Without a future vision and an appetite for risk, reforms lead down a rabbit hole. There is a better way.
VA's top tech official says he is balancing risks while trying to keep the department's online services open for business.
After five years on the job, the founding director of the Office of Government Information Services believes that a deeper understanding and acceptance of FOIA is seeping into the federal government.
The September attack, made public Nov. 10, potentially puts customer and employee personal information at risk, including addresses, Social Security numbers and emails.
The General Services Administration's Matthew Goodrich predicts more agency-driven authorizations and previews a new two-year road map.
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