Hubbard Radio Washington DC, LLC. All rights reserved. This website is not intended for users located within the European Economic Area.
Commentary: Can federal agencies have a second chance? Federal Drive host Tom Temin says serious failures are often rewarded with big budget increases, but reputation is harder to recover.
Commentary: No metric can really capture the essence of any object or program, or the people\'s dedication to it, says Federal Drive host Tom Temin.
Commentary: Before turning to Silicon Valley for all the answers, government agencies should look to local talent in the D.C. area, says Federal Drive host Tom Temin.
Commentary: Career federal (and other public) employees have a property interest in their jobs. It\'s a major distinction with the private sector. It\'s a long established fact. But when\'s the last time you heard it stated, asks Federal Drive host Tom Temin.
Commentary: Federal Drive host Tom Temin wonders what qualifies as \"fed-bashing\" these days, and what that means for workforce morale.
People don\'t want digital services per se so much as they want easy access to whatever services they seek, says Federal Drive host Tom Temin.
Some CIOs are asking what the Federal Information Technology Acquisition Reform Act will really change. Tom Temin, host of the Federal Drive has some answers in a new commentary.
The way to better, more trustworthy government is through fixing broken systems and processes, and funding them adequately, says Federal News Radio's Tom Temin in a new commentary.
The wave of the future in government digital innovation may be in the open source arena, says Federal Drive host Tom Temin.
Federal Drive host Tom Temin is mystified by the Federal Communications Commission's decision to plunge headlong into Internet regulation.
Federal News Radio's Tom Temin asks if 'dogfooding' can help federal IT.
Federal Drive host Tom Temin reports that agencies and companies at a recent technology conference are betting on innovation.
Federal Drive host Tom Temin explores the notion of government services being equal to what people get from the private sector.
The cloud of the future will handle larger workloads and a higher density of virtual machines per server, yet with less space and power consumption.