How the two chambers' bills get reconciled could have key implications for U.S. cyber policies.
In a "dear colleague" letter, Capitol Hill's leading computer geeks tell members of Congress how to protect themselves online.
The Justice Department says greater authority is necessary to pursue anonymous criminals, but some senators oppose what they say is an encroachment on Americans' digital rights.
Two Democrats with oversight responsibilities are asking OPM for specifics about its transition and reorganization plans for a new bureau formed to handle background checks.
Hackers are stealing millions by cracking weak links in SWIFT's interbank money transfer system, and Sen. Tom Carper wants to know what the Fed and others are doing about it.
The bipartisan measure, which failed last year, would create a new criminal offense for selling or providing access to botnets.
In the second round of FITARA grades, many agencies improved but none managed to get top IT management marks.
A panel of technology industry leaders and veterans shared ideas with legislators on how to connect veterans with jobs in the private sector.
As the timeline shortens, House overseers are demanding that the CIO-less Census Bureau prove it is on track to get the technology and leadership ready for the 2020 headcount.
Among the provisions the Obama administration opposes is a measure that would codify U.S. Cyber Command as its own unified command and one that would restrict funding for the Pentagon’s prized outreach office in Silicon Valley.
The Iran Cyber Sanctions Act of 2016 would push the U.S. government to slap more sanctions on Iranian hackers.
A group of inspectors general appealed to congressional leaders to change a Justice Department order they say is preventing them from carrying out their oversight duties.
Imperatis had been awarded a crucial contract to carry out the Shell modernization project for OPM. The firm has quit due to "financial distress," according to OPM.
The nation's air traffic control system is in dire need of stable funding. Is taking the checkbook away from Congress the answer?
After years of planning, the Office of the Director of National Intelligence approved the incorporation of public social media feeds in security clearance investigations -- a move that could cost hundreds of millions of dollars.
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