Baghdad reduced to bytes Some experts question whether the Defense Department is overreaching with a simulation of Baghdad that tries to model most human factors
IAC facebook This year’s IAC Executive Committee embodies the high-level expertise that is essential to good government and the advancement of the IT industry
Voters are caught in an e-voting quandary
Are elections officials naive about e-voting, or are critics just pushing the wrong buttons?
DOD gives Internet balloting another try
Editorial: E-voting: The need for paper Information technology has an important role to play in voting, particularly after the 2000 presidential vote and the infamous hanging chads
Guerra: Quit the monopoly talk
Flu worries create urgency for planning
Federal agencies need to account for uninfected teleworkers, experts warn
GAO urges action on clearances
Burton takes a new angle on procurement
On the road to a better security blueprint The linking of threat management and EA design could yield huge potential benefits
SpyForce-AI protects against insider threats
Business sector, states seek e-cycling solutions
Lawmakers, recyclers are closely monitoring current programs to reach uniform approach
$300M contract will test limits of 8(a) capabilities
Defense rethinks its wireless needs
DOD seeks new policies and technologies to stay ahead of surging spectrum demand
Trust is the focus of ELC brainstorming
New spectrum policies could follow switch to digital TV
A business case for cybersecurity spending
Worst congressional Web sites
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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.
The government's departing top acquisition official said she leaves behind a solid foundation on which to build more effective and efficient federal IT.
The National Background Investigations Bureau announced the appointment of its first director as the agency prepares to take over processing government background checks.
Sen. James Lankford (R-Okla.) said agencies are missing out on younger workers because of the government's rigidity, particularly its protracted hiring process.
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