Columnist Steve Kelman identifies the Obama administration's best options for improving the management of government programs and operations.
In what promises to be a chaotic year for government, Alan Balutis presents five things you can count on happening in federal IT.
Efforts to engage with the public might move to the back burner unless federal leaders can make them relevant to broader issues.
Google's dispute with Interior is just a symptom of a much larger problem: The government still resists change, writes Chris Bronk.
With cloud services making it easy for employees to build their own solutions, it’s time for the tech staff to find a new role, writes Ted Schadler, vice president and principal analyst at consulting firm Forrester Research.
Oral presentations and post-award conferences can improve the likelihood of program success, writes Jaime Gracia.
FCW columnist Steve Kelman proposes creating an awards program to recognize political appointees who maintain the momentum of existing programs.
Agency executives must learn to resist the temptation of developing sweeping modernization programs, writes Frank McDonough, a former GSA official.
KPMG's Mark Forman identifies four changes federal agencies could make to take fuller advantage of the latest breed of collaboration software.
A retail business based on agency logo merchandise could make a modest dent in the federal deficit, writes Steve Kelman.
Improved access to federal spending data bodes well for IT decision-making, writes FCW columnist Chris Bronk.
Emerging performance initiatives could become the foundation for the collaborative governance models of the future, writes John M. Kamensky, a senior fellow at the IBM Center for the Business of Government.