The Office of Personnel Management has launched an online portal for victims, and people who think they may be victims, of the massive data breach.
The first batch of contest winners came from diverse agencies, and focused on the problems of coming together in IT and acquisition.
Defense Secretary Ash Carter and the Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff Gen. Joseph Dunford see online response as a part of the battle against the Islamic State group.
The IRS has launched an educational series aimed at promoting citizen cybersecurity.
Signaling a growing appreciation for electronic privacy, lawmakers voiced support for an update to the 1986 Electronic Communications Privacy Act over law enforcement protests.
Pentagon officials say the convergence of electronic warfare and cyberspace is upon us, and it presents both opportunities and threats.
The National Security Agency is replacing a controversial spying program with a new data collection regime approved under the USA Freedom Act.
Cloud technology is reducing costs and enhancing agencies' focus on what to do with data instead of how to store or manage it. And that is only the beginning.
Homeland Security Secretary Jeh Johnson wants Congress to help close data gaps that some say could provide a backdoor entrance for terrorists.
The National Labs are using a new tool to integrate the 1950s-era Fortran computer language into their supercomputing infrastructure.
The U.S. CIO has made a mantra of "land the planes" and pushed notable improvements in his first nine months. But the to-do list for 2016 is long indeed.
With some 14 million letters already out and millions more expected to hit mailboxes by the end of the month, the Office of Personnel Management expects to wrap up notifications to breach victims in the coming weeks.