The best-laid plan? Experts debate whether the National Strategy to Secure Cyberspace is still relevant — if it ever was
Preventive measures Making software programmers more security-minded from the start can reduce costs and headaches later on
Lights out Taking down part of the country’s fiber-optic network could be a crippling blow, but is it so easily done?
Emergency war spending bill sacrifices IT
Bush shifts technology funds to border security
IWN moves to second phase
Williams, Doan get high marks at the start
Editorial: Security: The VA’s reminder Mistakes such as the recent theft of Department of Veterans Affairs data have consequences -- both good and bad.
Swire: Is data retention secure?
McFarland confident about VA changes
Former CIO says recent data theft highlights need to transform internal IT governance
NOAA responds to IG's censure
Encryption from the database to the laptop PC
Vendor initiatives abound for securing sensitive data
Quick look: Itronix goes semirugged
Contractors seek edge by hiring former feds
Feds’ knowledge of acquisition regs considered a big plus
VA data theft sparks marketing blitz
COOP policies lack leadership
Policy-makers push telework to the center of business continuity planning
Safety Act rule improves process
Lost conference costs more than dollars
Web tech could aid electronic health record push
Alliant contracts move ahead
Teresa Takai’s 10 tips for change
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Nominations are now being accepted for the 2017 Federal 100 Awards.
Submit yours today!
The software whiz behind Pixar's movies Rob Cook surprised even himself by coming out of a "failed retirement" to take a top technology job at the General Services Administration.
FCW profiles 30 women and men who are doing great things in federal IT -- and who are poised to be the leaders of tomorrow.
The intelligence agency is shifting its collection of declassified documents from an offline National Archives workstation to the public-facing CIA.gov website.
Help us identify the outstanding women and men in federal IT.
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.
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