Imagine the possibilities of better and more effective use of data analytics in the federal government.
Agencies often find themselves facing conflicting goals, but a combination of innovation, technological advancement and management techniques can break the deadlock.
Crafting a compelling Federal 100 Award nomination is tricky, especially for industry nominees. Past winner and Fed 100 judge Venkatapathi "PV" Puvvada explains what it takes.
In 1993, the government began shifting its focus to performance, but the question remains: Has the procurement system improved?
Civilian agencies should take a lesson from the Defense Department -- and all of government should look to smaller, emerging tech companies as well as traditional contractors.
Steve Kelman talks with the CEO of a public benefit corporation focused on federal work.
A coming 72-hour breach disclosure mandate from the Department of Defense could inadvertently provide a new attack vector for hackers to harass defense contractors.
A former Obama administration cybersecurity official wants a single agency to take the lead on generating and enforcing security standards for technology products.
Former federal CIO Tony Scott explains why agencies must kick their addiction to custom code.
Alan Balutis and Don Upson debate the wisdom of a cabinet-level IT shop -- and a thorough reorganization of about a dozen other agencies.
With the MGT Act poised to become law, it's a matter of when -- not if -- federal agencies will modernize legacy software and infrastructure.
The next frontier for Continuous Diagnostics and Mitigation.
Steve Kelman applauds a new resource for agencies looking to put agile into action.
How applying automation technology can speed agencies' modernization of outdated systems.
Steve Kelman suggests the upcoming HHS contest could mark a new maturity for challenges as a procurement tool.
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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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