The new world of wikinomics
Web 2.0 tools have created a platform for mass collaboration on a scale larger than any that government or business has experienced
An interview with ‘Wikinomics’ author Don Tapscott
Tapscott talks about how Web 2.0 technologies can change government and democracy
Serious games = Serious training
Proponents of serious gaming say the industry has been slow to take off because it has relied mostly on limited government funding
Buzz of the Week: Struggling with Web 2.0
Army stumbles on blogging policy
Federal agencies just starting to grasp how to manage social networking technologies
A-76 is a tough sell for OMB
States make case for Real ID help
Editorial: Doan’s to-do list
Our recommendations for how the GSA administrator can get things accomplished.
Wagner: A recipe for failure
Heiden: Solving the talent crisis
DHS cybersecurity leader keeps an eye on the critical infrastructure
How to navigate the Hatch Act
Putting security on the map
California map flap rekindles debate about public access to government geospatial data
FCW@20: Farewell, Adm. Hopper
Feds on big buys must be certified
GAO to seek FISMA changes
Should agencies spend less time reporting on security and more time monitoring it?
Improper payments decline
GPO faces a budget squeeze
Army marches in front of the Air Force
Buzz of the Week
Editorials: Submission guidelines
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Steve Kelman considers the costs of corruption in Mexico, China, and most developing countries -- and argues that Americans should keep their own government troubles in perspective.
Agency leaders must proactively invest time, energy and resources to shape the future rather than reactively wait for change to happen.
Meet 24 men and women who are driving key changes in federal IT -- and shaping up as the community's likely leaders of tomorrow.
GSA's administrator talks with FCW about short-term hiring, long-term planning and Robert Frost.
Without a future vision and an appetite for risk, reforms lead down a rabbit hole. There is a better way.
VA's top tech official says he is balancing risks while trying to keep the department's online services open for business.
After five years on the job, the founding director of the Office of Government Information Services believes that a deeper understanding and acceptance of FOIA is seeping into the federal government.
The September attack, made public Nov. 10, potentially puts customer and employee personal information at risk, including addresses, Social Security numbers and emails.
The General Services Administration's Matthew Goodrich predicts more agency-driven authorizations and previews a new two-year road map.
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