In this year's Federal 100 issue, we highlight some of the secrets of success in the government information technology community
One small step for IT
This year's Federal 100 Awards honor people in the government information technology community who deal with day-to-day issues to prepare for the challenges the country might face
10 Federal 100 winners' profiles
2007 Federal 100, Eagle Award judges
of the Week: FOSE: The wisdom of masses
OMB: Vista is an opportunity to set desktop standards
Policies at the Air Force, Army serve as a governmentwide model
ODNI, DOD agree on security certification processes
DOD looks at cyberoffense
Editorial: Show ’em the money
DHS' decision to give the CIO spending authority across the agency is an important step -- for the agency and for CIOs
Davis: First do no harm
Welles: MCAT is not a test
Creators of PART predict a lasting legacy
Program assessment tool might not survive, but the culture it created most likely will
OPM cites progress with strategy to add flexibility to federal hiring
Critics say contracting bill could do harm
By making it harder to attract new employees,
Waxman’s proposal is flawed, opponents say
DOD seeks greater software assurance
Globalization of software development raises concerns among national security officials
Congress passes 9/11 bills
FCW@20: Fed 100 awards
Buzz of the Week
Editorials: Submission guidelines
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Read the profiles of all this year's winners.
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Capitol Hill IT modernization champion Will Hurd reintroduced a bill to support the retirement of legacy technology and the shift to cloud and managed services.
The Air Force is the latest military service to partner with HackerOne on a bug bounty competition where hackers can win prize money by finding vulnerabilities in Air Force sites.
DHS, GSA and customer agencies discuss deployment efforts and ideas for future improvement.
Some IT contractors are worried that the "buy American" executive order from President Trump could squeeze key innovators out of the market.
New guidance from OMB advises agencies to use shared services, GWACs and federal schedules for acquisition, and to leverage IT wherever possible in restructuring plans.
It could be months before the Defense Department has a new CIO, and he or she will face a host of organizational and operational challenges from Day One
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