The government shutdown has young innovators eager to get back to work.
While a 'checklist' approach to cybersecurity is not effective, audits and compliance can be a tool for improvement.
The shutdown is but one of several factors sending a discouraging message to the federal workforce, and to talented students and professionals who could be potential new hires.
White House threatens to veto measure that would pay essential employees during shutdown.
The next step for Beth Cobert is approval by the full Senate, which may not be possible until the shutdown is resolved.
To hear some insiders tell it, the state of U.S. security is in shambles, with Edward Snowden, digital adversaries and a lack of cybersecurity legislation chipping away. But hope that the mess can be cleaned up persists.
Senate majority leader rules: No confirmation vote until budget impasse ends.
FCW has culled the best ideas from business schools for agency executives seeking to improve their game.
Following @stevenvDC is all well and good, but these agency IT leaders are truly taking part in the Twitter conversation.
As the shutdown unfolds, some events will be modified or even canceled. Here's a look at some early effects.
Ellis Burgoyne, who will retire on Oct. 1, was the first USPS employee to become its CIO.
Universities are graduating only a fraction of the data scientists that federal agencies need.