In his second term, the president should continue improving the management of government resources, including IT, by adhering to three basic principles, writes Julie Anderson.
Rather than take on big data for big data’s sake, agencies should be strategic in their approach, writes Bill Cull.
Studies show that most government leaders are unsurprised when IT projects are delivered late, over budget or scrapped before being implemented. But there is a way to dramatically improve the chances for success. Bob Woods and Marybeth Fraser offer some key steps to make it happen.
Server virtualization is about more than mobility and efficiency — it can also help agencies succeed in the quest for a secure, private cloud.
Careful planning and deliberate implementation lead to mobility success, writes Eric Rife. Read on for 5 specific steps to take.
The decade-old effort to make the government more transparent, accessible and efficient with IT has been effective, but there's a long way yet to go, writes Tom Simmons.
Trendy buzzwords should never be allowed to obscure the fact that IT consulting is all about having a positive effect on the mission and the bottom line, writes Bob Woods.
Agencies have the opportunity to enhance productivity and innovation but only if they learn to manage collaborative efforts effectively
The late Congressman Jack Brooks came from an era when one person with passion could make a difference, writes Frank McDonough.
The Federal Trade Commission is neglecting the privacy concerns connected to data collection and usage policies, especially in cloud-based systems, argues Paul Rosenzweig.
This three-pronged approach to network security is flexible enough to protect existing assets while deftly meeting evolving challenges.
Making a good impression on new agency leaders serves you well, writes Alan Balutis, but it takes some finesse.