News and notes from around the federal IT community.
Maryland Democrat Benjamin Cardin is skeptical about how U.S. cyber adversaries will receive the State Department’s newly released peacetime norms for cyberspace.
Interactive, regularly scheduled meetings are the best way to share information with employees and address their concerns.
The federal government uses the proprietary DUNS identifier to code financial transactions, but with Data Act implementation in full swing, open-data advocates are pushing to go open source.
Included in the $612 billion House-passed defense bill are some of Armed Services Chairman Mac Thornberry's proposals for overhauling military purchasing.
All agencies are required to designate a senior official at the assistant secretary level to oversee records management policy, but not all have.
After the House voted overwhelmingly to rein in the NSA's bulk-data collection program, the Senate is set for a showdown.
Hackers will hack. Can Congress help protect Americans' personal information? And should states be pushed aside in the interest of uniformity?
The authors of a new report have a slate of 11 recommendations for Congress to modernize its data posture.
An ambitious deadline to transition U.S. control over a key piece of global Internet architecture to an international multi-stakeholder group will likely not be met.
Once a "poster child for IT," the IRS's high-profile problems are now all too similar to those experienced by other agencies.
In aiming to curtail any "net neutrality" proposals, appropriators might nick the agency's IT spending.