The expansion of biometrics is all about trade offs between three categories: what you know, what you have and what you are.
Cyber augmentation has emerged as a term encompassing a range of digital activities. In the military domain, it’s sparked a new division at the National Defense Industrial Association.
A new select committee is tasked with finding ways to update how Congress conducts day-to-day business. It has one year to provide recommendations.
Chris Cruz, long a mainstay in California IT ranks and current deputy state chief information officer, is leaving for the top IT job in San Joaquin County.
Charles Sun, government executive and IPv6 expert appeared on Cyber Chat with host Sean Kelley to discuss infrastructure, IPv4 and the need for quicker adoption of IPv6.
North Carolina Chief Information Officer Eric Boyette rose through the ranks over 20 years of state service. He joined host John Thomas Flynn on Ask the CIO: SLED to talk about plans for his state’s IT.
President Donald Trump signed the 2019 spending bill into law, securing a 1.9 percent pay raise for federal employees that will be retroactive to Jan. 1.
In today’s Federal Newscast, the Congressional Budget Office takes a look at just how much it will cost for the Defense Department to go through with all of its plans for the near future.
Norma Krayem, senior policy adviser at Holland & Knight, joined Federal Drive with Tom Temin in studio with an assessment on the new TSA cyber road map.
The Navy plans to eliminate its office of Assistant Secretary for Installations, Energy and Environment in favor of a new Senate-confirmed position: Assistant Secretary for Information Management.
Gigi Schumm welcomes Kathleen McInnis, an international security specialist at the Congressional Research Service — where she works to help Congress address national security and defense strategy issues.
Agencies have a never-ending thirst for information technology that will help them achieve something or other. Laura Criste, federal market analyst at Bloomberg Government, joined Federal Drive with Tom Temin for more discussion.
With government in turmoil thanks to a lapse in appropriations, one might think cybersecurity would be among the first things to break. It turns out that wasn’t the case.
The Defense Department launched two pilots to test out its governance, processes, and tools to gauge how artificial intelligence can impact mission areas.
Some 1,150 housing contracts expired during the 35-day government shutdown, but the Department of Housing and Urban Development said the situation could have been avoided if its contract management system wasn’t more than 30 years old.