Best and worst FCW’s second annual best — and worst — IT agency survey shows that although some things change, many stay the same
Airborne dataHere’s how to sort through the options for broadband wireless services
GSA wants to add SEWP to its plate
Some GSA supporters question whether the timing is right, given the agency’s challenges
Harris rapped for FTI failures
Lawmakers focus on fairness to small businesses
Editorial: Management matters FCW's annual "Best Agencies" survey tells us why federal IT workers like and dislike their jobs
Welles: Best leaders for the best places
Amtower: The story behind the Davis exposé
Nurses demand a voice in health IT planning
Proponents say giving nurses a role in systems development could ensure focus on bedside care
McKinsey and Co. makes the case for federal productivity increases
It’s 4 a.m.! Do you know where your files are?
Emerging class of enterprise rights management software promises to secure sensitive information
Tsunami forecasting: A new use for GPS?
DOE raises the bar on supercomputing
Vendors defend DHS contracting practices
But lawmakers most likely will continue probes
Deltek digs deeper into EVM field
Congress wants standard military e-health record
DOD, VA move a step closer to a common health record for vets, active-duty military
GSA weighs Section 803 changes
Lawmakers downplay IT’s role in FOIA
A few minutes with...Adam Tuss
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Nominations are now being accepted for the 2017 Federal 100 Awards.
Submit yours today!
The software whiz behind Pixar's movies Rob Cook surprised even himself by coming out of a "failed retirement" to take a top technology job at the General Services Administration.
FCW profiles 30 women and men who are doing great things in federal IT -- and who are poised to be the leaders of tomorrow.
The intelligence agency is shifting its collection of declassified documents from an offline National Archives workstation to the public-facing CIA.gov website.
Help us identify the outstanding women and men in federal IT.
Hack the Pentagon proved to Defense Department officials that outside hackers can be assets, not adversaries.
Government cybersecurity officials say the presidential policy directive codifies cyber incident response protocols but doesn't radically change what's been in practice in recent years.
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