Roster Change

Don Heffernan, deputy chief information officer at the General Services

Administration, is now deputy CIO at GSA's Federal Supply Service. Heffernan

made the move earlier this month.

George Donohue, former associate administrator for research and acquisitions

at the Federal Aviation Administration and an FAA visiting professor at

George Mason University, resigned from the FAA to become a professor at

the university.

William Hadesty, former director of security standards and evaluation at

the Internal Revenue Service, was named associate chief information officer

for cybersecurity at the Agriculture Department. He will be responsible

for developing and implementing the USDA's cybersecurity program.

Gregory Parham was named acting chief information officer for policy at

the Agriculture Department. Since 1997, Parham has served as the executive

director of the USDA Year 2000 program.

Mary Whitley was promoted to the Senior Executive Service and selected as

assistant commissioner for sales at the General Services Administration

where she will manage customer sales for the Federal Technology Service.

Whitley was most recently deputy assistant commissioner for FTS' Office

of Information Technology Integration.

Robert Bubniak, associate deputy assistant secretary for telecommunications

at the Department of Veterans Affairs, this month was re-elected for a second

term as chairman of the Federal Technology Service Interagency Management

Council (IMC). The IMC is comprised of federal telecom executives and advises

the General Services Administration on governmentwide telecom program issues.

Featured

  • Comment
    Diverse Workforce (Image: Shutterstock)

    Who cares if you wear a hoodie or a suit? It’s the mission that matters most

    Responding to Steve Kelman's recent blog post, Alan Thomas shares the inside story on 18F's evolution.

  • Cybersecurity
    enterprise security (Omelchenko/Shutterstock.com)

    Does Einstein need a post-SolarWinds makeover?

    A marquee program designed to protect the government against cybersecurity threats is facing new scrutiny in the wake of Solar Winds Orion breach, but analysts say the program was unlikely to have ever stopped the hacking campaign.

Stay Connected