• Surveys show public opinion has faith in military despite growing cultural gap

    With military service at lower rates than in the past, researchers Alice Hunt Friend and Mara Karlin say more and more Americans express admiration for something they don’t fully understand.

  • Do unions have a federal future?

    Following the Obama-era example, maybe it’s time for another beer summit — this time between the Trump administration and federal union leaders?

  • Three keys to strengthening citizen trust

    MaryAnn Monroe, director of customer experience for HighPoint Global, explains how the new President’s Management Agenda is helping agencies better meet citizens’ needs.

  • Trust is of utmost importance in Coast Guard email correspondence

    The Coast Guard might be housed in the Homeland Security Department, but operationally it similar to the armed services. It uses communication infrastructures provided by the Defense Department, notes Capt. Michael Dickey, the commanding officer of the Coast Guard Command, Control, Communications and IT service center.

  • 5 steps for the government to regain trust

    The way to better, more trustworthy government is through fixing broken systems and processes, and funding them adequately, says Federal News Radio’s Tom Temin in a new commentary.

  • Does e-government increase trust in government?

    A study from South Korea shows that investment in e-government may not be paying off when it comes to people’s involvement and trust in government. DorobekINSIDER talks to two of the study’s authors.

  • Is Trust the next “Killer App”?

    August 12th, 2010 at 11 AM How does one assure trust in Cyberspace? As citizens, government, and business enterprise increase the amount of information that is shared online, fundamental questions arise around security requirements, data and identity management, and infrastructure. Trusted online environments can reduce costs, expand services, and are critical to protecting how, and to whom, information is shared. Securing identities in transactions is an essential component to building trusted online systems and a critical priority for both business and government. As online information sharing and collaborative services evolve between people and technologies, will trust emerge as the next ”Killer App”?