The Republicans and Democrats each target cybersecurity in their platforms, but much of what they're offering sounds very familiar.
As agencies attempt to follow an executive order urging cost reductions, OMB chief says they've hit early successes with a variety of management and technology changes.
The Democratic party's platform stresses technology, as both challenge and solution.
Armed with lessons from other government agencies and strategies from OMB, the NRC is trying on tablets for size -- with some reservations.
As the 2012 presidential race heads into the home stretch, one of the contenders has taken a lead in the smart use of technology -- but both have room to improve.
In lieu of legislation, the president could boost cybersecurity himself, and at least one lawmaker thinks he should.
To accomplish the goals laid out in the Obama administration's recent records management directive will take money, IT and employee training -- three things the government is short on these days.
A proposed rule would obligate contractors to provide protective measures for information provided by or generated for the government.
The newly minted Presidential Innovation Fellows will take a half-year to work on projects benefiting all citizens.
Agencies considering a policy for employees to bring their own devices now have a toolkit as aid.
The president's plan would grant feds a modest pay raise -- but only under one condition, which might be hard to meet.
New guidance requires agencies to propose IT cuts, reinvestments.