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.
Google Wave has the potential to be a uniquely valuable piece of software that can connect any enterprise that uses Web browsers, writes Chris Bronk.
The government's current retirement wave is an opportunity to revitalize the supervisory function, writes Steve Kelman.
The automation of information sharing in law enforcement is running into the same kind of resistance that DNA tests once encountered.
The Obama administration wants agencies to go beyond simply measuring performance to using the feedback on a daily basis, writes blogger Steve Kelman.
Agencies' new authority to hire federal retirees for part-time government work is a win-win situation for government and employees, writes Judy Welles.
The nature of IT security matters — brought to high alert by episodic breaches and ongoing cyber threats — has raised the stakes and profiles of the government chief information security officer.
Other countries appear less constrained when developing new ideas for getting feedback, writes columnist Steve Kelman.
In the physics of the workplace, every management action there will be, by definition, an equal and opposite reaction on the part of employees. So what are we to make of the demise of the National Security Personnel System?