FCW looks at tools and strategies for responding to security incidents
Some companies prepare for security incidents the way they conduct fire drills
Prevent, respond, investigate
Agencies will need a supply of tools to be able to swiftly respond
5 stars of open-source products
If you're not using these tools, you may be missing out
Procurement chief's arrest leaves leadership void
Reform, hurricane relief and other issues call for guidance
Congress pushes for more resilient telecom
Editorial: Procedures be damned
Letters to the editors
Welles: Feds try to stay nimble
Sprehe: Wishing NARA well
Miller: CIOs more valuable than ever
Kelman: Questions worth asking
Shenefiel: Readying your network
Hylton leads IT transformation
Top Army comm official tackles network services challenge
Feds will have their say through annual surveys
E-mail puts employees in jeopardy
Florida police to share data with other states
Support for XML justice standard will open doors to secure info sharing
Fortifying DOD's network defenses
Two notebooks for the road
Vets wait for the call, wait more
Despite set-aside rules and new GWAC, vets seek promised business
Oracle buy further tightens CRM market
Navy tightens tech use
Legislation would give CIO power over spending
New policies aim to increase security, stop abuse
Gingrich: 'Paper kills,' electronic medical records save lives
Federal architecture poised to become real
Questions seeking answers
Group calls for e-voting backups
E-Mail this page
Save the date for 28th annual Federal 100 Awards Gala.
March 30, 2017
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.
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.
With the pre-award protests all resolved in GSA's favor, is the $50 billion IT services contract now bulletproof?
A brief history of the Holman Rule, and what it likely means for appropriations, agency programs and individual feds.
Some state government officials object to the Department of Homeland Security's move to add election infrastructure to the roster of 16 existing federal "critical infrastructure" areas.
The one-year revival of the Holman Rule in the House gives lawmakers the authority to reduce the federal workforce or cut employee pay legislatively.
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