Federal agencies and departments need to do a better job of using the city of Washington as a recruiting tool to attract young professionals looking for employment, writes Steve Kelman.
To complement the Federal Information Security Management Act, some agencies are adopting a strategy that depends, in part, on a package of 20 security practices, named the Consensus Audit Guidelines.
Agencies need to transition positions without losing institutional knowledge, writes Peter G. Tuttle, CPCM.
Updating the electrical grid makes sense, but there are still a few bugs to work out, writes FCW columnist Chris Bronk.
It is impossible to manage effectively without the metrics to benchmark and shape performance, writes Robert Otto.
Like all good marketing campaigns, the cloud is more of a concept than a reality, writes Chris Bronk.
Despite some success, the ultimate goal of strategic sourcing seems to have gotten lost, writes Bill Gormley.
The defining question for any CIO today is whether they allow their employees to access the latest, greatest hits of Web 2.0.
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.
A recent study found that organizations get the most out of technology when they also adopt new management practices, Steve Kelman writes.
Columnist Steve Kelman writes that communication between government and industry is key to saving money and and preventing misunderstandings in contract language.
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.