Megan Mahle, business operations manger for the cybersecurity division of the Department of Homeland Security’s Science and Technology Directorate, joins host Derrick Dortch to discuss the mission of the organization. October 21, 2016
John Zangardi will take over for David DeVries as DoD’s principal deputy CIO as the Pentagon makes major IT shifts.
The Defense Health Agency is rationalizing the hundreds of medical devices, programs and applications within military hospitals to make sure that they first can achieve interoperability with the Pentagon’s new electronic health record. DHA Director Rear Adm. Raquel Bono said a new definition of “interoperability” is driving the department’s initial work with the EHR.
The Defense Department will begin the much-anticipated rollout of its new commercially derived electronic health records system in February, according to a new deployment schedule officials announced on Tuesday.
The Defense Department’s failing space acquisitions are getting attention from lawmakers.
DoD’s Defense Innovation Unit Experimental fell on hard times, but it could be hitting a resurgence.
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.
The Pentagon’s acting inspector general blames chronic underfunding for extensive delays in its investigations into whistleblower reprisal claims, which averaged about 300 days in 2015.
The Defense Department will delay the rollout of its forthcoming $4.6 billion electronic health record because of newly-discovered technical problems, officials said Thursday.
The General Services Administration held a reverse auction to set up contracts for five agencies to buy more than 45,000 laptops, desktops as part of a centralized procurement.
Members of the National Guard, Coast Guard and Air Force pitch in to help Louisiana residents dealing with massive flood.
The Defense Department is changing its policy on collection and retention of privacy-related data about U.S. citizens. That means changes for the way the intelligence community does business.
The rapid acquisition office the Pentagon set up a decade ago to fight against improvised explosives spent at least $112 million to deliver the military services several programs that were never proven to work, the Defense Department’s inspector general said Tuesday.
Intelligence analysts say a new Defense Department data gathering policy helps civil liberties and intelligence work.