A federal court in part reversed a previous ruling in two class action suits against the Office of Personnel Management as a result of its 2015 data breach which affected more than 21 million people.
The Defense Department awarded a $75 million other transaction agreement to Perspecta, the contractor it hired a year ago to construct a separate piece of the National Background Investigation System.
Federal cybersecurity efforts can often seem like one long campaign to prevent another Office of Personnel Management cyber breach, or Edward Snowden leak. But that’s only half the story.
Employer branding is one of the chief battlefields in the fight for talent. The government is not well-positioned for that fight.
Identity theft protection coverage with ID Experts will continue for victims of the Office of Personnel Management’s 2015 cyber breaches, the company announced Tuesday.
Acting OPM Director Margaret Weichert named Clare Martorana and David Nesting as the agency’s new chief information officer and deputy CIO, respectively.
In today’s Federal Newscast, the Integrated Digital Experience Act calls for digitizing government processes and establishing minimum standards for federal websites.
Individuals enrolled in the Office of Personnel Management’s free identity protection service don’t need to take action while recompetes its existing contract over the next six months. OPM’s existing contract was supposed to expire on Dec. 31, 2018.
In today’s Federal Newscast, the Postal Service lost money for the 12th straight year, although a rate increase on stamps could help.
In today’s Federal Newscast, federal employee unions are heading back to court to pursue their cases against the Office of Personnel Management over the agency’s cyber breaches.
Sylvia Burns, the Interior Department CIO since 2014, is taking a new position in government.
Mike Amato, former communications director at the Office of Personnel Management and now managing director at CLS Strategies, offers advice from his time in government.
House Democrats are increasing their pressure on President Donald Trump to rescind his recent executive orders on official time and collective bargaining.
The Justice Department tells Sen. Mark Warner (D-Va.) that it came to a premature conclusion on a recent case.