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?
Good empirical evidence about a phenomenon can help inform the debate about whether a management approach will improve government or not, Steve Kelman writes.
The world of federal procurement and acquisition policy is about as insular as it gets in nonclassified government.
Having a landing spot such as a Facebook fan page can be a dynamic place for people to see goings-on with minimal effect on the organization’s official Web page, writes Joshua Salmons.
Consensus on strategy is fleeting, but most recognize that IT is a catalyst for fundamental change, writes FCW columnist Chris Bronk.
Agencies can better engage the public by learning from less serious sites that seek to 'make people happy for five minutes a day,' writes FCW columnist Mark Drapeau.
The global terrorist threat, brought to U.S. soil on 9/11, has not gone away. And it now includes the ever looming war in cyberspace.