The year in review
A look at 2005, as seen in the pages of Federal Computer Week
Asset management on the move
3 desktop solutions for managing mobile devices
Post-9/11 efforts lack strategy
Technology not the root of many homeland security problems
Navy opts for thin-client systems onboard ships
Lawsuit alleges OPM withholds workforce data
Editorial: The challenges ahead
Nadler: The Va. contractor tax
Welles: Looking back at 2005
Web Extra: Kelman: You're fired!
2005: Best places, big stresses and more change
New HR systems had a rough takeoff
Bionic ear transformed Michael Royer's life
Forrester advises using tech to retain and train young feds
2005: Technology got smarter, faster
Security and efficiency needs inspired many innovations
New York looks to expand use of XML
Feds to use faster, safer fingerprint standard
2005 was a big year for mergers
Telecom pairings, software acquisitions marked year
Apogen reaches a turning point
2005: 7 lessons from GAO
Key wisdom from the government's auditors
NGA bans flight data from public view
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The Census Bureau announced plans to fold in new technology and third party data into its 2020 population count, but questions remain about the viability of the Bureau's enterprise IT.
A technology roadmap can help agencies reap the benefits FITARA has to offer. Here are the four stages of a successful effort.
In the newest Federal Employee Viewpoint Survey, feds show they're feeling better than they have over the past few years – but there's still room for improvement, especially in mission-critical IT.
The General Services Administration's Enterprise Infrastructure Solutions contract will anchor the agency's NS 2020 telecommunications strategy.
House and Senate both approve a measure to maintain funding at fiscal 2015 levels through Dec. 11.
The aviation regulator missed a Congressional deadline to develop rules of the sky-ways for drones.
Agency heads, acquisition officers and even CIOs don't need to be hard-core techies. FCW's four-part look at the expertise that's really required to make federal IT run.
FCW recognizes 14 individuals having an outsized impact early in their careers.
As Steve Kelman returns from a summer of aggressive medical treatment, he considers the all-too-common aversion to short-term sacrifices.
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