2013 Fed 100
The power of the individual informs FCW's coverage each and every day, but with the Federal 100, we take time to really spotlight and celebrate it. Federal IT would not function without people like this year's Fed 100. And at a time when optimism can be hard to muster in government, their stories are a refreshing reminder of what one person can make possible.
Find Winners by selecting the first letter of their last name or view the complete list.
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The law’s certification and approval provisions empower CIOs to end outdated software development projects, says Agilex’s Roger Baker.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.
ACT-IAC'S Rick Holgate and Dan Chenok look ahead to what's next for federal IT in 2015.
A bill that will allow DHS to hire cybersecurity professionals faster and pay them more now heads to the president for his signature.
How NASA and other agencies are using contests to bring better ideas into acquisition.
Agree on the need to explain the criteria. Also would like to see them sorted by agency in addition to alpha. Homeland Security, OMB and GSA seem to dominate the list, which may say something about the focus of federal IT.
Kay Clarey has presided for a decade over a program, UFMS, which has cost the American taxpayers nearly a quarter of a Billion dollars, has never had an accepted business case in over a decade, has had numerous inquiries and *not* clean audits by OMB, and yet which serves only 6 of the DOJ's 40 components? It didn't come in on time. And it didn't come in on budget. In fact, for most of its life it didn't have a budget. And she's awarded this prize? To answer the previous question, the prize, in this case, was awarded based upon the smoke an mirrors writeup submitted by departmental bureaucrats who have supported this waste of funds for ten years. This is "Quicken" for the DOJ, it's not that hard, and it shouldn't cost $250Million to do. And DOJ shouldn't be rewarded for anything related to it.
What is the criteria to be selected -?
Are chosen for government leadership based on what?
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