The fiscal 2015 budget proposal continues the Obama administration's effort to create a more responsive, agile and dynamic government.
The Senate Appropriations chairwoman -- whose state is home to more than 100,000 federal employees -- could be agencies' best hope for a return to regular order.
Chairman Tom Wheeler calls his agency's computer systems incompatible and highly inefficient.
Although the measure stands little chance of becoming law, it provides a rhetorical launching pad for Democrats who accuse the GOP of demonizing federal workers.
The president’s plan would require a court order to collect information on individual accounts; the lawmakers’ bill would not.
The agency's new 18F program is intended to work like a tech startup aimed at helping build federal Web services.
With new technologies and an explosion of geodata, more and more agencies are mapping to make sense of their missions.
Sen. Charles Schumer’s proposal would block countries from the visa waiver program if they don’t use Interpol’s travel document service.
Under the legislation, any federal website that collects personally identifiable information from users would have to be certified as secure by the agency CIO before going live.
Technology can simultaneously amplify mistakes and make them easier for customers – in the government’s case, citizens – to see.
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