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  • On Page 28 of the portable storage review in this week's issue, the photograph of the Seagate 100G portable hard drive is incorrect. The product in the photo is actually the Seagate 400G external hard drive.
  • A profile of Paul Rosenzweig in the June 6 issue of Federal Computer Week incorrectly identified Jim Dempsey as a member of the Homeland Security Department's Data Privacy and Integrity Advisory Committee. Dempsey is executive director of the Center for Democracy and Technology.
  • In the June 6 issue of FCW, the winner of the Government Choice Award for best e-government solution, announced at FCW Events' Web-Enabled Government Conference, listed an incorrect agency affiliation. The winning application, the Provider Graphical User Interface, was developed by the Tricare Management Activity's Resources Information Technology Program Office.
  • The Fed 100

    Save the date for 28th annual Federal 100 Awards Gala.

    Featured

    • Social network, census

      5 predictions for federal IT in 2017

      As the Trump team takes control, here's what the tech community can expect.

    • Rep. Gerald Connolly

      Connolly warns on workforce changes

      The ranking member of the House Oversight Committee's Government Operations panel warns that Congress will look to legislate changes to the federal workforce.

    • President Donald J. Trump delivers his inaugural address

      How will Trump lead on tech?

      The businessman turned reality star turned U.S. president clearly has mastered Twitter, but what will his administration mean for broader technology issues?

    • Login.gov moving ahead

      The bid to establish a single login for accessing government services is moving again on the last full day of the Obama presidency.

    • Shutterstock image (by Jirsak): customer care, relationship management, and leadership concept.

      Obama wraps up security clearance reforms

      In a last-minute executive order, President Obama institutes structural reforms to the security clearance process designed to create a more unified system across government agencies.

    • Shutterstock image: breached lock.

      What cyber can learn from counterterrorism

      The U.S. has to look at its experience in developing post-9/11 counterterrorism policies to inform efforts to formalize cybersecurity policies, says a senior official.

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