It's a wireless world
Like it or not, smart phones and handheld messaging devices are all over government. Here’s how to make sure this invasion of mobile devices doesn’t drain your organization’s budget or threaten its security.
Mobile security requires an action plan
Security is one of the biggest management challenges that agencies face with mobile wireless devices. Chief among managers’ worries is the risks associated with employees using their own smart phones and personal digital assistants for official work.
Buzz of the Week: Doan’s in-tense hearing
Waxman asks GSA’s Doan to resign
Panel leader casts a no-confidence vote, while Republicans call the hearing a waste
Government buys bulk encryption
Budget debate could grow acerbic
Editorial: Innovation matters
The government should play a significant role in information technology innovation
Nadler: Staying inside the bounds
Welles: Your retirement ballpark
Sade: I learned to love the FAR
GSA leader got hooked on procurement as a college student in a co-op program
GAO hires private lawyers
DOD reforms target bureaucracy
The new diet plan: Virtualization, then major consolidation
Most organizations will require new tools and techniques to reap the full benefits
DHS has too many buying chiefs
Lawmakers blame agency’s organization for the contracting problems it faces
Industry: ‘Why don’t fedsget it?’
DOD uses IT in stability operations
Forthcoming policy will define new rules for sharing data with NGOs and other groups
2009 will be big year for IRS
NARA says no to DRM software
Travel gear for the 21st century
Editorials: Submission guidelines
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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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