If the Justice Department's new information-sharing tool works, law enforcement agencies will be able to solve cases ranging from electronic fraud to terrorism, writes Chris Bronk.
Agencies succeed not when they comply with directives but when they solve problems, writes NAPA's Lena Trudeau.
The job isn't done when information is shared but rather when it is thoroughly analyzed by people not only collecting the dots but also connecting them, writes Zoe Baird of the Markle Foundation.
Columnist Steve Kelman writes that communication between government and industry is key to saving money and and preventing misunderstandings in contract language.
Social networking has always been and will continue to be a vital part of any organization, whether it happens online or on the softball field, writes Steve Radick.
Former Office of Management and Budget administrator for e-government and information technology Mark Forman sees signs that the federal government is on the verge of embracing shared services.
Steve Kelman writes that the government should use management tools to measure and improve its counterterrorism performance.
For Google Wave or any other mega-sharing, browser-based application to work for government, agencies must resolve the issue of trust, writes Chris Bronk.
The question getting lots of attention in the Government 2.0 space today is: How might crowdsourcing be applied to public participation and government policy-making?
Private-sector researchers have recently uncovered a way to improve employee satisfaction that's within managers' control, writes John Kamensky.
Contractors help the government fill a critical gap, and that gap must be the central focus of any debate on insourcing and managing a blended workforce, writes Jaime Gracia.
The future of Government 2.0 might come not from federal agencies' use of social media but from grass-roots initiatives to bring government information into the sunlight.