This year's Federal 100 awards program is a reminder that excellent work goes on, even in the toughest of times.
The most important distinguishing mark of Federal 100 winners is simple: They step up. Often the work that results in a Federal 100 award is something that is difficult, time-consuming and, in many cases, beyond the winner’s job description. But they step up to it and get the job done. It’s that simple.
After 22 years of the Federal 100 awards program, you would think we had seen it all. But this year’s program just goes to show that excellence never gets old.
We invite you to browse through the winner profiles below, or click here to go back to the 2011 Federal 100 main page.
Read more about the 2011 Federal 100 award winners.
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Meet 100 women and men who are doing great things in federal IT.
Click here for the full list
President Obama's proposal to boost government coordination with the private sector got a warm welcome in the House Homeland Security Committee.
The spy agency wants to better integrate cybersecurity into its traditional human intelligence operations.
Meet the women and men who are doing great things in federal IT.
The law’s certification and approval provisions empower CIOs to end outdated software development projects, says Agilex’s Roger Baker.
The new chairman of the House Oversight and Government Reform Committee extends an olive branch to the minority, but keeps subpoena power for himself.
FCW investigated efforts by the departments of Defense and Veterans Affairs to improve a joint data repository on military and veteran suicides. Something as impersonal and mundane as incomplete datasets could be exacerbating a national tragedy.
Despite delays, the program is at a critical point for determining the ultimate impact of cloud technology in the government space.
In an interview with FCW, the Department of Veterans Affairs' chief technology officer talks about overhauling the digital experience for VA customers.
The National Information Exchange Model's usefulness extends far beyond its origins in justice and law enforcement.
Some are a complete joke - of course you pay to be involved, such a shame
Apparently being really, really incredibly good looking doesn’t get an employee an award like it use to. I’ll have to write a complaint right after I’m through staring at myself in the mirror.
Do you pay to be on this? I'm sure you do. There is no way someonf these are Top 100.
Gee, where are the Silent Heros? Those are the ones that should be in the top 100. When I see DHS, TSA, and others, I shake my heads. Can't you do any better than this? It is still "who you know" and who wants to write you up to win.
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