To tackle advanced threats in an ever more complex cyber world, agencies must integrate all their security tools, data and processes.
The budget meetings might happen in Washington, but agency IT has some surprising centers of gravity.
Coding boot camps feed the need for talented programmers in the public and private sectors, and are becoming a booming business themselves.
Government needs more talented techies. Is low pay keeping them away, or is it the snail's pace – and tortured process – of federal hiring that's turning them off?
Software and automation are crucial to preventing leaks and sabotage, but they're not the only tools deployed by agencies that collect and guard secret information.
There is no silver bullet for decreasing the rampant unemployment for people with disabilities, but both assistive technology and IT jobs afford the most promise to a static problem.
The bill is aimed at giving the Department of Homeland Security more flexibility in hiring cybersecurity specialists.
The revised FAC-C curriculum takes effect Oct. 1 and will align civilian agency training more closely with DOD's.
From using data intelligently to adjusting to a younger workforce to training with a purpose, experts analyze the near-future of government.
Federal CIO Steven VanRoekel said there is room for "policy and discussions" around expanded agency CIO authorities, but expressed concern that legislation might fail to take into account unforeseen future circumstances.
Federal workers lack confidence that their employers will support efforts at innovation, says a new report from the Partnership for Public Service.
N.C. State's Institute for Advanced Analytics said 55 employers offered more than $22 million in salaries and signing bonuses to 75 job seekers from the class of 2014.
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