Can the Department of Homeland Security focus on the border wall project without permanent leaders in key spots?
The chairman of the Senate Armed Services Committee wants to see the Trump administration move faster on implementing cybersecurity policy.
The Social Security Administration has selected CGI Federal, Leidos and Northrop Grumman for a potential 10-year, $7.8 billion contract for IT services.
The administration is directing agencies to lean more on the private sector and to tilt their future research and development priorities -- and dollars -- toward defense technologies, border security, economic growth, efficient health care and low-cost energy sources.
A private-sector cybersecurity advisory committee wants the U.S. to pivot to a higher state of readiness when it comes to preventing catastrophic cyberattacks.
Congress and watchdog agencies have dinged the IRS for lacking an enterprise cloud strategy seven years after it became the official policy of the U.S. government.
The General Services Administration posted detailed data on how the $50 billion Enterprise Infrastructure Solutions contract might be divvied up.
It's not the money, it's the outcome that matters most when it comes to MGT.
NIST expands its security and privacy governance strategies to address the new ecosystem of connected devices.
A new presidential memorandum tasks the U.S. Trade Representative with addressing China’s policy of compelling foreign companies to divulge trade secrets in exchange for access to the Chinese markets.
Neither the looming debt limit nor the lack of appropriations is likely to shutter agencies this fall, but the risk is too great to be ignored.
A Virginia IT products and services company agreed to settle with the government over allegations of false claims and fraud in federal small business contracts.
An oversight report criticizes the Transportation Department's administration of an IT working capital fund.
U.S. Cyber Command is looking to flex its new increased acquisition authority by sitting down with vendors in late October.
The U.S. government walks a fine line of prosecuting alleged hackers and buying malware and other software vulnerabilities.