The IG report goes on and on, but the theme is clear. The Bureau of Prisons (BOP) has an important operational short-fill it's got to fix.
Multiple-award contracts don't mean everyone who bids get a slot. A new federal circuit court ruling shows that losing companies can protest those who did get an award and maybe knock them off.
By law and regulation, the Veterans Affairs department is supposed to check out the employees used by its contractors. A recent look-see by VA's Office of Inspector General found pretty serious non-compliance.
This man has spent a career improving the lives of veterans and others with physical disabilities. He has overseen development of vastly improved wheelchairs and prosthetic devices. Now he is an inductee to the Inventors Hall of Fame.
One of Jennifer Edgin's, the Navy's assistant deputy chief of naval operations for information warfare, goals is to ensure technology is onboarded quickly and is always modernized.
Top DoD intelligence official retiring
On this episode of A Deeper Look, Joe Paiva speaks with Tony Brannum, associate CIO for the Agriculture Department's Client Experience Center.
CENTCOM is paving its own data narrative with a new strategy while moving closer to Combined Joint All-Domain Command and Control.
The Veterans Health Administration, in recent memos, put a temporary pause on pulling back job offers, then told leadership and HR officials to only rescind job offers as an “action of last resort.”
CISA says the free logging will make it easier for agencies to identify and address cyber incidents.
Cloud as the norm: DoD takes aim at strategic advantage
The BOP has huge responsibilities in the care and feeding of over 150,000 prisoners in its care and over 36,000 staff. It has an $8.7 billion annual budget and houses some of the most infamous criminals in the United States. It also houses nearly 50,000 inmates who are low and minimum-security prisoners, many of whom are eligible for earlier release due to the First Step Act.
Whistleblower protection legislation often has bipartisan support. Yet it seems to take forever. A bill to extend federal protections to contractors was supposed to get marked up in January in the House Committee on Homeland Security and Governmental Affairs. But now it is sidelined.
DNA has long been used to identify human remains. Such is the case at the identification lab operated by the Defense POW/MIA Accounting Agency. Now some new scientific methods have emerged called next-gen sequencing.