Party document accuses current administration of "costly and heavy-handed regulatory approach."
In lieu of legislation, the president could boost cybersecurity himself, and at least one lawmaker thinks he should.
In the United States, cultural and political opposition to a national identity card is all but insurmountable. Yet the need for a workable solution grows more pressing by the day.
People have countless reasons to support good digital identity management. When the federal government is involved, however, a complex challenge gets even trickier.
Although EPA's six-month delay at informing people involved in a data breach drew criticism, the requirements for notification leave something to be desired.
Despite the potential danger of the cyber threat and a rising chorus of voices urging action, the government seems to be making only halting progress. There are several reasons for that, and no easy solutions.
A cloud platform solves some problems but introduces new security risks. Richard Moulds provides strategies for addressing them.
Software allows agencies to monitor what employees do on a computer down to the keystroke, but where is the line between legitimate security needs and intrusion?
The framework to transform the government to better suit 21st-century needs gets nods from private-sector IT professionals.
Cyberattacks have long been a threat, but experts think the danger is increasing.
Contractors say they could fulfill their duties more efficiently and save the government money if security clearances were accepted more broadly.
The federal job site gets the green light on cybersecurity.