A senior Senate staffer says that Congress is unlikely to move on significant legislation to mandate law enforcement access to encrypted communications.
A senior defense official told lawmakers that a fix for a software glitch with the F-35 Joint Strike Fighter jet will be tested next week, but delays arising from problems are inevitable.
A private-sector security evangelist will be writing the cyber report President Barack Obama requested by the end of the year.
There are gaps in laws covering health data privacy, accessibility and security, but some lawmakers worry new regulations will create even greater problems.
DOD is "taking steps to aggressively drive more savings" than the projected $1.8 billion through fiscal 2018, DOD CIO Terry Halvorsen told lawmakers March 22.
Lawmakers are seeking more information from the Department of Veterans Affairs on the future of its electronic health record system.
House members are forming a bipartisan working group to focus on legislative issues around encryption.
LaVerne Council tells legislators the Department of Veterans Affairs could become "the premier governmental agency of FITARA."
After years of negotiations, a move to cede U.S. control of a critical piece of global Internet infrastructure is almost ready to go.
Representatives from GAO and HHS' Office of the Inspector General examine the failures, successes and takeaways from the first five years of Affordable Care Act implementation and technology.
At a March 17 Senate Armed Services Committee budget hearing, legislators wanted to know if investments in IT innovation are enough to face potential threats from Russia and China.
An Obama administration plan to launch a revolving fund for IT modernization didn't make the cut in the final version of the House Budget Committee's spending resolution.
LaVerne Council, the top tech official at the Department of Veterans Affairs, updated lawmakers on cyber challenges facing the agency.
DHS has made significant progress towards solving the management issues that have kept it on the GAO's high risk list for years, but lawmakers look to ensure that progress continues.
U.S. Cyber Command wants about $500 million for fiscal 2017, a steady increase that appropriators appeared willing to support.
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