The highly publicized alcohol ban, dutifully reported by every outlet in the world, strikes me as theatrical.
Roger Waldron examines two provisions from Sen. Tom Carper’s amendments to the NDAA, which are of significant interest to the Federal contracting community.
What do you call a bonus system where 60 percent of all workers get the cash awards? Senior Correspondent Mike Causey says it’s called the U.S. government.
There is little that managers do that is more important than talent management.
Federal websites have lots of information, but they occasionally wander into propaganda territory.
Being a federal civil servant doesn’t guarantee one eternal happiness. But it may help.
COBOL itself, while expensive and increasingly difficult to maintain, stands as the proxy for the actual modernization difficulties.
The question for Chief of Naval Operations Adm. John Richardson is how tough and accountable the Navy will be about itself as the Fat Leonard scandal widens.
Jose Carlos Linares, president and CEO, Open Technology Group, highlights the need for agencies to make sure they have an effective vulnerability management program.
Debra D’Agostino, a founding partner with the Federal Practice Group, details the strange history of personnel practices for airport security screeners.
The Defense Department has announced a major restructuring of headquarters staffs. DoD’s assistant deputy chief management officer David Tillotson said this will mean staff reductions.
Austin Adams, vice president for public sector for Alfresco, highlights how agencies can improve the way they manage information in meeting a host of the administration’s requirements.
The Coalition for Government Procurement and its members share GSA’s fundamental belief in Alliant 2 and IT Schedule 70 as important channels available to GSA’s customers to meet their IT needs.
A cyber attack can do real damage to both computer systems and infrastructure controlled by computer. But would it constitute and act of war?