Don Maclean, the chief cybersecurity technologist at DLT Solutions, argues that the EO needs more carrot and stick to improve executive accountability of cybersecurity.
After the collapse of the FBI headquarters project, will some sort of sanity or regulation ever come to federal construction?
Clark Campbell, the vice president for public sector for BDNA, argues that if agencies don’t address end of life technology, the next cyber attack could be much worse.
John Chirhart, the federal technical director of Tenable, argues for a fundamental change in the way agencies approach cybersecurity for the long-term.
VA fired, demoted or gave long suspensions to 749 people since Jan. 20. But it doesn’t say what they did.
The so-called “Obamaphone” is back into the news in recent days because of a GAO report on the Federal Communication Commission’s Lifeline program.
There are 26 finalists for the Partnership for Public Service’s Samuel J. Heyman Service to America Medals. Federal HR expert Jeff Neal says their accomplishments are remarkable and are superb examples of public service.
A clash of cultures, differing views of the law. But one party crossed a line too far.
Sean Osborne, vice president of product management for Acendre, offers four ways agencies can boost efficiencies, eliminate duplicative and non-essential functions and improve information-sharing.
The Republic will continue to function if the MSPB lacks board members. But what about fairness and accountability?
Former Homeland Security CHCO Jeff Neal agrees that improving morale at DHS is a good idea. He just wonders if Congress is taking the right approach.
Roger Waldron, president of the Coalition for Government Procurement, says the Defense Acquisition Streaming and Transparency Act seeks to streamline the Defense Department’s acquisition system and improve transparency in the acquisition system.
The truth is federal employees are in every state, The abstract concept of cutting the federal workforce runs into the reality that federal employees are constituents, and most members of Congress are interested in protecting jobs in their districts.
Ethical people don’t need a code of ethics, while crooks and cheaters don’t care whether you have one.