Comings and goings

President Bush nominated George Foresman, Virginia's chief of preparedness, to be the Homeland Security Department's first official in charge of preparedness.

Debra Stouffer, a well-known figure in private and government technology, has joined Digital Management, an information technology services company that provides secure end-to-end transactions for government.

Al Tarasiuk was named chief information officer at the CIA, replacing Alan Wade, who retired.

Philip Bond, former undersecretary for technology at the Commerce Department, was named Monster Government Solutions' general manager in charge of strategic planning for the company's business activities in the government sector.

Charles Armstrong, CIO in DHS' Border and Transportation Security Directorate, has been named DHS' new deputy CIO.

Rising Stars

Meet 21 early-career leaders who are doing great things in federal IT.

Featured

  • SEC Chairman Jay Clayton

    SEC owns up to 2016 breach

    A key database of financial information was breached in 2016, possibly in support of insider trading, said the Securities and Exchange Commission.

  • Image from Shutterstock.com

    DOD looks to get aggressive about cloud adoption

    Defense leaders and Congress are looking to encourage more aggressive cloud policies and prod reluctant agencies to embrace experimentation and risk-taking.

  • Shutterstock / Pictofigo

    The next big thing in IT procurement

    Steve Kelman talks to the agencies that have embraced tech demos in their acquisition efforts -- and urges others in government to give it a try.

  • broken lock

    DHS bans Kaspersky from federal systems

    The Department of Homeland Security banned the Russian cybersecurity company Kaspersky Lab’s products from federal agencies in a new binding operational directive.

  • man planning layoffs

    USDA looks to cut CIOs as part of reorg

    The Department of Agriculture is looking to cut down on the number of agency CIOs in the name of efficiency and better communication across mission areas.

  • What's next for agency cyber efforts?

    Ninety days after the Trump administration's executive order, FCW sat down with agency cyber leaders to discuss what’s changing.

Reader comments

Please post your comments here. Comments are moderated, so they may not appear immediately after submitting. We will not post comments that we consider abusive or off-topic.

Please type the letters/numbers you see above

More from 1105 Public Sector Media Group