The IRS acquired and never deployed a $12 million email system designed to help comply with pending records management requirements.
One of the champions of IT reform in Congress said that the November election could significantly shuffle membership on committees with responsibility for cybersecurity.
A critical inspector general report found that the FAA's air traffic systems aren't properly linked to Department of Transportation's CIO for cyber oversight purposes.
Steve Kelman recommends an executive coach's advice for "creating productive relationships, even with individuals you find distasteful."
A follow-up report on the leak of Rep. Jason Chaffetz's old job application data at the Secret Service finds nagging holes in the agency's management of personal data and IT.
Planning for modernizing systems can be tricky because adopting technologies requires more than just tech savvy, according to a new ACT-IAC modernization guide.
CIOs are transitioning from a tactical, infrastructure focus to a more agile, application-centric mindset.
U.S. CIO Tony Scott said a proposed IT modernization fund, still before Congress, is changing the way agencies think about upgrading legacy technology.
Key lawmakers want to make sure the Census Bureau is leaving enough time to acquire and test critical IT systems to support the 2020 population count.
A key Senate committee wants to hear from vendors about how well agencies are following IT procurement rules.
Secretary of State John Kerry called on the technology industry for help with staffing and ideas for the agency's Global Engagement Center.
After schedule delays, the Department of Defense plans to deploy its new electronic health record at Fairchild Air Force Base in early 2017.
Steve Kelman applauds a new report, and its potential for pushing smart management under the next president.
An inspector general audit revealed that the Agriculture Department does not have adequate internal controls to prevent incorrectly categorizing or improperly releasing classified information.
The Office of Personnel Management's payroll and workforce data is unreliable and needs to be made more available for use by other agencies, according to a government watchdog.
In the latest issue: Looking back on three decades of big stories in federal IT.
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