Despite concerns, Treasury Department officials said they are on schedule to publish agency spending data by the May 2017 deadline.
NGA launches Challenge.gov campaign with $200,000 in prize money for best solution to a data access problem.
The Federal Trade Commission reminds consumers that rental cars can be a vector for data theft via their onboard IT systems.
Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory has come up with a way to use its supercomputing power to speed the sprawling data analysis associated with extremely complex public works.
Automating routine citizen services will allow federal employees to focus on more creative and fulfilling tasks.
The agency charged with protecting the nation’s nuclear weapons stockpile installed new sensors at its weapons components plant to better protect it from the heavens.
Oak Ridge National Laboratory is using data and supercomputing power to determine how the power grid will react to climate pressures and a growing population.
Water resources are being stretched thin in drought-riddled parts of the U.S., but the government doesn't have the data it needs to monitor consumption and plan for the future.
Successful power users are technically curious, skilled at communication and highly organized. And they are essential to the government's data revolution.
User stories and continuous delivery are vital but count for little if fundamental needs are not being met.
Armed with data on their spending patterns, suppliers and markets, agencies can manage their demand for IT and shape suppliers' behavior.
An open data bill in the House would require all congressional documents to be published in machine-readable format.
In the latest issue: Looking back on three decades of big stories in federal IT.
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