When it comes to appointing chief data officers, federal agencies have always been behind the curve of the private sector.
In today’s Federal Newscast, the General Services Administration is trying to make it easier to learn and ask questions about its relatively new beta.SAM.gov contract opportunities portal.
It’s ironic — the more data people put online about themselves, the more worried everyone is about privacy.
California begins country’s strictest data privacy law Jan. 1. Host John Thomas Flynn talks what started it, who’s affected and will citizens see a “data dividend” in their future?
A new technique to protect the privacy of participants in the 2020 Census could foster distrust between the Census Bureau and researchers if it results in too many inaccuracies, demographers warned officials Wednesday.
In today’s Federal Newscast, Citizens for Responsibility and Ethics in Washington obtained hundreds of emails showing VA officials questioned the Mar-A-Lago crowd’s influence on electronic health record modernization.
Krisztina Pusok, director of policy and research, American Consumer Institute, discusses how data collection works.
With cameras becoming ubiquitous, so are collections of people’s faces. What about privacy, or even accuracy?
Census Bureau associate director John Abowd discussed the agencies methodology for maintaining anonymity on Federal Drive with Tom Temin.
Mark Groman, former senior White House advisor for privacy, tells CyberChat he believes incentives for data security have so far been wrong