GSA tips hand on Networx
Building a better radio
Justice shares its XML
Comings and goings
Editorial: Experiments in e-democracy
Miller: CIOs become trusted players
Motola: A step beyond modeling
Welles: Telework blahs
Nadler: Reforming set-asides
IT security gets physical
Technological advances spark dramatic changes in how government handles physical security requirements.
Mary Lacey: Agent of change
A new lease on work
Finding IT candidates gets tougher
DiPentima thinks bigger
On the circuit
New York City holds hearings online
Vote for change
Agency builds automated law office
Quick Look: pcAnywhere bulks up
More IT for warfighting
2 digits or 10?
Privacy panel draws fire
OMB considers A-130 rewrite
E-Mail this page
In the latest issue: Looking back on three decades of big stories in federal IT.
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Hack the Pentagon proved to Defense Department officials that outside hackers can be assets, not adversaries.
Government cybersecurity officials say the presidential policy directive codifies cyber incident response protocols but doesn't radically change what's been in practice in recent years.
The government's departing top acquisition official said she leaves behind a solid foundation on which to build more effective and efficient federal IT.
The National Background Investigations Bureau announced the appointment of its first director as the agency prepares to take over processing government background checks.
Sen. James Lankford (R-Okla.) said agencies are missing out on younger workers because of the government's rigidity, particularly its protracted hiring process.
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