The federal government seems stuck in the second generation of online.
VA’s processes for evaluating people are so messed up that leadership ends up living the legend that you can’t do anything about federal employees no matter how badly they perform.
Give Rep. Jason Chaffetz (R-Utah) the benefit of the doubt. Maybe he’ll agree that in some jobs, feds do earn less than their private sector counterparts.
Identity thieves often don’t care about you. They just want a valid date of birth, address and Social Security number.
Rep. Chaffetz and his cohorts had been after a scalp for the Great OPM Cybersecurity Breach. Now they have it. Actually it’s their second.
With all of the cybersecurity guidance already out there, is there anything a new commission can add except more weight and complexity?
I see the FBI-Apple dispute as a cyber version of the “ticking bomb” conundrum: What means are justified to get information from a terrorist when you know there is a bomb ticking somewhere about to kill innocent people?
One prominent attorney believes MSPB is signaling to Congress it doesn’t like the curtailment of employee civil rights.
While you can make some comparisons, The F-35-as-Edsel is an imperfect analogy. And not a particularly useful one.
My first thought on seeing the news on my smartphone with near-simultaneous alerts from four major news organizations: Oh, here comes another ugly battle in Washington.
The discovery demonstrates the ability of government to advance basic research by committing grants to responsible people.
The U.S. military strategy for the current world: Take a given-sized ball of dough and stretch it into a wider but thinner pie crust.
Banged-up cars and seizing ship engines. A slice of federal programs isn’t going as planned.
An incident in the TSA’s Las Vegas “Pre store” shows data sharing and database matching don’t always align the way they should.