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FEATURES

Government Inc.
Policy-makers have worked hard to make the federal government run more like a business, but how far can they go?

Deft consolidation
Agencies turn to server virtualization to reverse the risk and liability of
costly computer sprawl

NEWS

Bandwidth squeeze imperils Navy's C4 goals
Internal memo cites concerns about inadequate satellite communications

China is suspected of hacking into Navy site

Army lets protesters onto ITES-2S

Circuit

Intercepts

COMMENT

Editorial: Apples and oranges
The idea that government should be run like a business is tempting but ultimately misguided

Flyzik: Declare victory and end the debate

Nelson: Putting citizens first

Welles: Want to be the biggest fed loser?

MANAGEMENT

Meet the politician who became a techie
Former Rep. Scott McPherson returns to the Florida statehouse as CIO

Management training targets contractors

Panel praises ICE’s management improvements

TECHNOLOGY

Webcasting offers window into government
More municipalities use the technology to put public meetings and training videos online

Technology briefs

State’s ERP project inspires public value approach

BUSINESS

Companies focus wares on IPv6 transition
Hexago sees a market for gateway devices to span the gap between IPv4 and IPv6

Arrowhead win signals telecom changes

POLICY

Defense Travel System has few defenders
Lawmakers, travel companies and DOD users all have complaints about the $500M system

Lawmakers urged to consider expanded mandate for e-filing

IRS prepares campaign to resuscitate Free File


FLIP SIDE

On the funny side

Featured

  • Veterans Affairs
    Blue Signage and logo of the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs

    VA health record go-live pushed back to July

    The Department of Veterans Affairs is delaying a planned initial deployment of its $16 billion electronic health record project by four months, but is promising added functionality at the go-live date.

  • Workforce
    The Pentagon (Photo by Ivan Cholakov / Shutterstock)

    Esper says he didn't seek the authority to gut DOD unions

    Defense Secretary Mark Esper told lawmakers he was waiting for a staff analysis of a recent presidential memo before deciding whether to leverage new authority.

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