The Urban Waters Federal Partnership's entrepreneurial spirit and flair for true collaboration should be a model for other cross-agency efforts.
Cyberattacks will occur. Preparation is the key -- and civilian agencies could take a cue from the military’s sustained readiness model.
Deception and half-truths are almost a given in many negotiations, Steve Kelman notes, but there are strategies that can maximize the other party's candor.
The cloud can often exceed the security of an on-premises or legacy data center. Here's why.
Steve Kelman notes that federal agencies have developed a range of valuable techniques for avoiding groupthink.
Hillary Clinton’s decision to use a personal server likely arose from the antiquated state of technology at the State Department and her experience in the Senate.
Steve Kelman reports on innovations at DHS that could help analysts across government.
Despite GSA’s efforts to accelerate the FedRAMP approval process, the lack of agency reciprocity puts the program’s central goals at risk.
Paying attention to these often overlooked capabilities can help cloud service providers speed through GSA's new review process.
NARA guidelines offer a starting point, but agencies must make some important determinations themselves.
A leading proponent of Scrum argues that even partial adoption will pay dividends.
Steve Kelman argues that government needs more leaders with experience in both areas.
A successful plan for using public and private cloud-based technology requires flexibility and an understanding of current and future needs.
Scale, security and compliance requirements make moving to the cloud challenging for federal CIOs, but the FedRAMP program provides a viable path forward.
Steve Kelman argues that cross-agency coordination is not quite as quixotic as he once believed.
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Steve Kelman notes (happily) that federal workers are being viewed as real people, rather than part of the problem.
Steve Kelman shares some surprising evidence on what really gives would-be contractors pause.
Steve Kelman shares a compelling argument that agencies should skip the buzzwords and simply embrace the principles of better software development.
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