FCW turns new page

This issue of Federal Computer Week you hold in your hands is the last tabloid-size edition FCW will publish.

Starting with the Jan. 10 issue, FCW will be sent to you in a smaller, easy-to-carry magazine format.

Inside, you will still find the previous week's late-breaking news, hardware and software reviews and comparisons from the FCW Test Center, as well as columnists you've come to know.

But added to the mix will be more analysis of the week's events, a wider variety of columnists and more reporting targeted toward the federal IT professional.

Also Jan. 10, FCW will launch a redesigned World Wide Web site, which will post breaking news every business day morning. Instead of waiting until Monday for the week's breaking news, we will provide readers the news within a day or hours after it happened.

"The days when you had to have a big broadsheet to soak up all the news are over," said Paul McCloskey, FCW's editor in chief. "The Internet has changed that. Now, we will cover the news on fcw.com as it happens. In print, we will distill our reporting and provide the context of the news, in a format that's direct and accessible."

The combination of the Web and the magazine will offer the federal IT community more information, news and analysis than ever. We welcome your comments and suggestions. E-mail us at [email protected]

WRITE US

We welcome your comments.

To send a letter to the editor, e-mail us at[email protected]. Please includeyour full name, title and a phone number for verification. We can withholdyour name upon request.

Letters may be edited for clarity and for space constraints in the printversion of FCW.

Dec. 20, 1999

More Related Links

Featured

  • Cybersecurity
    cybersecurity (Rawpixel/Shutterstock.com)

    CMMC clears key regulatory hurdle

    The White House approved an interim rule to mandate defense contractors prove they adhere to existing cybersecurity standards from the National Institute of Standards and Technology.

  • Budget
    Stock photo ID: 134176955 By Richard Cavalleri

    House passes stopgap spending bill

    The current appropriations bills are set to expire on Oct. 1; the bill now goes to the Senate where it is expected to pass.

Stay Connected