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.
A report from the Bipartisan Policy Center recommends ways to overcome various impediments to public/private information sharing.