Contract language that is intended to simplify business for contractors requires careful analysis, writes Joseph Petrillo, a lawyer at Washington law firm Petrillo and Powell.
The chief acquisition offier's role is a strategic function and not secondary to the roles of his or her C-level counterparts, writes Ron Falcone.
All of the magazine’s editorial pages that week will be devoted to contributions from readers like you.
Writing performance-based contracts might take longer in the short run, but the long-term benefits are more than worth it, writes Steve Kelman.
It is impossible to manage effectively without the metrics to benchmark and shape performance, writes Robert Otto.
Like all good marketing campaigns, the cloud is more of a concept than a reality, writes Chris Bronk.
Despite some success, the ultimate goal of strategic sourcing seems to have gotten lost, writes Bill Gormley.
Agencies need to learn some rules of the road before jumping into social media, writes communications consultant Fred Wellman.
The defining question for any CIO today is whether they allow their employees to access the latest, greatest hits of Web 2.0.
Program managers do themselves a favor when they include contracting experts early in the process, writes Steve Kelman.
An award-winning economic theory offers insight into three important federal IT trends, Warren Suss writes.
If the Justice Department's new information-sharing tool works, law enforcement agencies will be able to solve cases ranging from electronic fraud to terrorism, writes Chris Bronk.