I love my agencyFCW's survey of best agencies for information technology employees shows that many feds maintain a sense of idealism, even when faced with perennial workplace challenges
FCW@20: Computers ruleThe transformation of the federal workforce in the past 20 years has followed the ascendancy of the computer from a clerical device to a sophisticated tool used in every aspect of government operations
Voinovich: The worforce senatorGeorge Voinovich has raised the profile of federal workforce issues and earned the respect of union leaders whose views often differ from his
Buzz of the Week
Security initiatives start to convergeMany in the federal IT community see greater emphasis on operational assurance
GSA: Alliant has everything
OPM lobbies for workforce fix
Editorial: Time for a fresh startFew people think the government's General Schedule pay system works well
Letters to the editor
Welles: Getting away
Wilsker: Work by any other name
Executive decision ends impasseAgreement reached on union election will let GAO get back to business
How many copies do you need?Data deduplication wipes redundant data so you can reclaim storage and backup time
Read technology briefs on GCN.com.
Have contracting skills, will travelHouse lawmakers want to send 600 GSA contracting employees to DOD
Feds promise states $1 billion
OMB intends to measure to the endPresident’s lame-duck status will not prevent officials from keeping score on agencies
9/11 bill plugs holes
Internal checkbooks out of balance
Pentagon tests IT portfolio approach
In on the action
Editorials: Submission guidelines
Take the FCW.com poll
E-Mail this page
Save the date for 28th annual Federal 100 Awards Gala.
March 30, 2017
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.
Steve Kelman suggests that satellite launches hold a lesson -- and a warning -- for the future of IT acquisition.
8609 Westwood Center Drive, Suite 500Vienna, VA 22182-2215 703-876-5100
© 1996-2016 1105 Media, Inc. All Rights Reserved. This copy is for your personal, non-commercial use only.To order presentation-ready copies for distribution to colleagues, clients or customers, visit: www.1105Reprints.com