The Army has used authorities from Congress to pay bonuses to service members with specific cyber skills and it now is looking for ways to incentivize civilian workers to stay.
In today’s Federal Newscast, three senators want the Government Accountability Office to evaluate the process non-citizen service members go through to become naturalized.
This year’s National Defense Authorization Act moved DoD’s chief data officer from the CMO’s office to the CIO’s office. But Chief Information Officer Dana Deasy appears to be starting from scratch with a new hire.
The Air Force needs to keep the Space Force in its organization while also letting it build its own culture.
This program provides a progress report on cybersecurity strategies for defense and homeland.
The Navy Department will add $300 million as in “incremental investment” in its restructured higher education system. And whether or not officers take advantage of the new programs it’s creating will factor into future promotion decisions.
The Congressional Brain Injury Task Force sent a letter to DoD expressing concern about possible blast injuries and concussions of the 11 service members injured in the Jan. 8 attack on Al-Asad Airbase in Iraq.
Tinkering by Congress has rendered Defense procurement into a sort of laboratory — and each of the armed services is running its own experiments.
Greg Garcia, the deputy CIO and chief data officer for the Army, and Eileen Vidrine, the Air Force’s CDO, are finding ways to increase the value of data that is leading to better decisions and cost savings.
The Army is starting a three-phase reform effort to tackle challenges in the Risk Management Framework, but says it’s seen some major successes already.
The Army is starting its new process for evaluating soldiers to command battalions based on a multitude of factors including physical fitness, subordinate surveys and panel screenings.
Recent and tragic shootings at military installations show that physical threats remain potent, even in the continental U.S.
Amazon signaled its intent to stop Microsoft and DoD from getting to work on JEDI, but its arguments for why the work should be blocked were filed under seal.
Thirty-four lawmakers are asking DoD to provide information about where the money will come from.