Great work in federal IT should be celebrated. Make sure the individuals behind it get the recognition they deserve.
Struggling with a flood of data, the U.S. Marshals Service has hired a new chief data officer and is looking for ways to make agency personnel smarter about using data.
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.
Michael Wheeless successfully demonstrated that commercial smartphones and tablets could connect securely from Navy ships to networks back ashore.
Erica McCann makes recommendations about legislative and regulatory actions that affect the contracting environment, which benefits both government and industry.
At JPL, Evan Chan helped lead the creation of paperless procurement and augmented-reality initiatives.
Christina Prat's management helps Border Patrol agents get the data they need quickly and accurately to ensure the safety of everyone involved.
Andrew Yuen completely revamped the EPA's website to make it easier for users to find the information they need.
Noblis' Nicholas Keshavarz-Nia led development and deployment of an automated continuous monitoring solution that he now uses to support FedRAMP.
Mark Naggar's innovative approach to acquisition at the Department of Health and Human Services has touched off a reform effort that is spreading to other agencies.
Here are 14 young women and men -- in agencies and the private sector alike -- who are overachieving in their current roles and distinguishing themselves as the likely leaders of tomorrow.
Lindsay Burack helped streamline the National Cancer Institute's Cancer.gov website, making it more user-friendly and adding support for social sharing.