The Grant Reporting Efficiency and Assistance Transparency Act expands on the DATA Act's standardized federal spending reports.
Five months after the DATA Act rollout, agencies are able to look back on lessons learned and what the future holds for standardized federal spending reports.
Srinivas Kosaraju, federal chief technology officer at Qlik, makes the case for why data analytics can democratize data and save agencies money.
The Office of Management and Budget weighs in on contracting and grant pilots under the DATA Act.
Two months after the Digital Accountability and Transparency Act implementation, the DATA Act is proving to not only be a source of financial accountability, but a beacon, platform, and self-help tool for managing government.
In part two of Federal News Radio's special report on the DATA Act, experts say the common spending standards can help agencies with their missions, and are trying to understand what it will take to reach full compliance by 2022.
In part one of Federal News Radio's special report on the DATA Act, Treasury Department and Office of Management and Budget officials say the three-year implementation is going well, while agency managers breathe a sigh of relief even as they prepare for the next step in standardized federal spending reports.
Initiatives to share and publish agency data, like the Digital Accountability and Transparency Act, are working toward making more transparent how government spends money, and the Government Accountability Office is overseeing the efforts.
With a legal deadline looming, the Government Accountability Office took a look at how agencies are meeting the financial reporting requirements of the Data Act. Paula Rascona, the director of financial management and assurance issues at the GAO, fills in the details on Federal Drive with Tom Temin.
Open government advocates, industry, and agency officials are eagerly looking toward the May 9 implementation date for standardized federal spending information.
One of the original backers of the spending data standardization law, Warner wants to ensure agencies are still complying with the transparency law.
The General Services Administration released a request for information asking for input from the data community for other potential ways to validate and verify vendors.
David Mader spent the last two years as the controller at the Office of Management and Budget working with the Treasury Department and other agencies to try to get a better handle on why the government spends money that is deemed improper.
Rep. Mick Mulvaney (R-S.C.) offered his first insights into his management ideas during his two-committee marathon nomination hearings to be the next director of the Office of Management and Budget.