In today's Federal Newscast, Senator Chuck Grassley (R-Iowa) is looking into pay abuse at the law enforcement agency.
The agency wants to “know where everything is all the time,” in the words of one official.
The National Reconnaissance Office wants to take advantage of commercial innovation more quickly than it has in the past.
U.S. spy agencies are increasingly turning to satellite imagery and other geospatial data available on the commercial market.
Human capital leaders in the intelligence community say the new hybrid work environment will prompt a cultural shift in how managers and supervisors communicate with employees and set expectations about performance and promotions.
Interviews with technology executives from VA, NGA and DISA were the three most popular Ask the CIO interviews of 2020 proving the trend that automation, cyber and strategy continue to attract readers.
The intelligence community expects information warfare to be the next big disrupter as the cyber domain becomes more contested, and industry becomes part of the national security attack surface.
Deputy chief information security officers at the National Geospatial Intelligence Agency and the National Reconnaissance Office say they are in the middle of expanding and maturing their approaches to cybersecurity.
The Space Acquisition Council will have its first meeting in April
The commercialization of space has revolutionized geospatial intelligence, so agencies like the National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency and the National Reconnaissance Office have to find new ways to innovate.
The commercialization of space and the launches of clouds of small, capable satellites have revolutionized geospatial intelligence.
The National Reconnaissance Office has been acquiring a series of commercial imagery study contracts, with the latest a contract for hyperspectral imaging.
The National Reconnaissance Office has lost its chief information officer, Donna Hansen, to the private sector, while former Bush administration appointee Scott Cameron returns to the Interior Department.
Intelligence agencies are hiring contractors where government workers were once the norm. This employee deficit is a sign of a larger trend that government and the Defense Department are unable to attract top talent to their agencies over private industry.