DorobekInsider

Focusing on six words: Helping government do its job better

Archive for May 2010

DorobekINSIDER: The Gov 2.0 status report — where are we now?

leave a comment »

What is gov 2.0, what does it mean, and is it still a relevant term?

Those were the questions that were being bandied about at a dinner last week of gov 2.0 luminaries in preparation for the Gov 2.0 Expo.

The second Gov 2.0 Expo is coming to Washington, DC in just a few weeks — May 25-27 at the Washington Convention Center, to be exact. Produced by tech publishing giant Tim O’Reilly, the guy who all but invented the term “web 2.0.”

One of the remarkable evolutions over the years has been the changing government IT market. And it is very easy to overlook how much progress has been made. When I started covering this stuff for Government Computer News nearly two decades ago (my colleague at Federal News Radio, Tom Temin, hired me for the job at GCN — small world), people would often ask, ‘The government uses computers?’

My oh my, how the world has changed. The remarkable thing these days is that people don’t ask that question any more. To the contrary, they often say, ‘Why isn’t the government using technology more — or more effectively.’

And while the Obama administration is widely seen as being tech innovators — and the Obama team has really taken the use of technology to new levels — but this has been a long evolution dating all the way back to the Clinton administration. Back in 1998, the thought was creating a WebGov. WebGov then evolved to FirstGov before becoming USA.gov.

Before we go too much further, it’s important to define terms. Broadly, I describe Web 2.0 (and, by extension, gov 2.0) and the suite of collaborative tools. They can be everything from Facebook and GovLoop to wikis to blogs. Gov 2.0 would be the government’s use of these tools.

WebGov/FirstGov/USA.gov and all the other government Web sites were an early foray into the Web 1.0 world.

I’m fascinated by these tools because I think they can be — for lack of a better term — real paradigm changes. We often talk about paradigm shifts, but… these tools do seem to have the ability to bring about remarkable change. Some call them “disruptive” technologies — because they do significantly alter the way people have always done business.

And there has been a whole lot going on in the gov 2.0 world in recent years:

* Intellipedia: The suite of Web 2.0 tools for the intelligence community that has been on the cutting edge for some five years now — and it is one of the case studies in MIT Prof. Andrew McAfee’s great book, Enterprise 2.0: New Collaborative Tools for Your Organization’s Toughest Challenges.
* Blogs across government… some CJD favs include Navy CIO Rob Carey and NASA CIO Linda Cureton
* Idea sharing tools such as TSA’s Idea Factory, where front line feds can offer up ideas, and they are voted on by TSA employees

The National Academy of Public Administration’s Collaboration Project has scores of case studies.

And in recent years, there are scores of luminaries who have become fascinated with government technology — perhaps led by O’Reilly, but there are others… Craig Newmark, the “Craig” of Craig’s ListAnil Dash, who all but created blogging and has now created Expert Labs… and I even was introduced just last night to Palantir Technologies, which was created 2004 by a handful of PayPal alumni and Stanford computer scientists — and with venture funding from the CIA’s InQ-Tel — and seeks to “radically change how groups analyze information.” There have even been some criticisms of the Obama-Google connections.

Many of the Silicon Valley innovators are use to… well, being innovative. And it has been remarkable to watch as they have come change government.

O’Reilly is — and has been — one of the real thought leaders. Back in 2009, he wrote a post, What Does Government 2.0 Mean To You?

The buzz at last week’s dinner was where does gov 2.0 stand today.

In a way, it is a much more complex world these days. Some of the changes require real changes — and greater risks. Some of the changes require discussions and debate — how do you deal with Internet Web cookies, for example. In the Web world, it is simple: Agencies should be able to use them. But in reality, the headline will say, ‘Government to track Web users.”

And there are complex policy discussions, like the one going on about the Government Paperwork Reduction Act. GPRA is almost universally loathed by gov 2.0 proponents, but… it is also the law.

There was a significant contingent at last week’s dinner who said that the term “gov 2.0” actually holds the evolution of these tools back.

My sense is that the power of these tools — and people’s desire to work together to accomplish a mission — wins out in the end. They will succeed or fail based on whether they actually help agencies accomplish their missions.

For me, that remains the question: Does this help agencies do their job better?

All of that being said, this is a more complex time for gov 2.0, but we’ve already seen remarkable changes. One of the biggest change: People feel empowered. A handful of people can launch something like the Better Buy Project, which seeks to change the government procurement process. It is much more complex then merely launching a blog or using Twitter. In many ways, it is a more fundamental evolution of how government conducts its business.

There have been enormous accomplishments. It was just a few years ago that it was totally evolutionary when Andrew P. Wilson was working on redesigning the PandemicFlu.gov Web site — and merely asked for help with the question: How can we make this site better? The concept of asking for help — the notion that one could ask for help was an enormous change. it is easy to underestimate these changes, but they aren’t small, nor are they insignificant. Today, it has become a regular tool for agencies.

These changes are going to take time — and they probably should. Everybody is learning — and there is a lot to learn.

I’d be interested in your thoughts.

Written by cdorobek

May 12, 2010 at 2:49 PM

DorobekINSIDER: Most read items for the week of May 2-8, 2010: Oil spill, TSP, and telework

leave a comment »

The most read stories the entire month of April 2010… on the DorobekInsider.com, on the Daily Debrief with Chris Dorobek and Amy Morris, on Mike Causey’s Federal Report, and for FederalNewsRadio.com

…from the DorobekInsider.com

  1. DorobekINSIDER: Most read items for the month of April 2010: iPad, USPS, TSP millionaires
  2. DorobekINSIDER: Crowdsourcing Gulf Coast oil spill info
  3. DorobekINSIDER on the circuit: Jane Norris; NASA’s Diaz; NASA’s Kemp; former GSAer Bill
  4. DorobekINSIDER: The blog becomes a radio show… and programming changes at Federal News Radio
  5. DorobekINSIDER: Is that a ‘for sale’ sign at market research firm Input?
  6. The DorobekINSIDER iPad review: Will you see them in government?
  7. DorobekInsider: OMB hires performance guru Shelley Metzenbaum
  8. DorobekINSIDER: Turco to lead GSA’s Office of Governmentwide Policy
  9. DorobekINSIDER: AFCEA Bethesda’s 12 annual benefit for The Children’s Inn at NIH
  10. DorobekINSIDER: Most read items for the week of April 18-24: GSA’s chief of staff, USPS, and t
  11. DorobekInsider EXCLUSIVE: USDA undertakes extensive management reorg – downgrading the CIO, CF
  12. DorobekINSIDER: Most read items for the week of April 3-10: The iPad, TSP, and your thoughts about g
  13. DorobekINSIDER: GSA’s Johnson’s memo to staff re Turco as the new head of governmentwide
  14. DorobekINSIDER: BREAKING: GSA names Michael Robertson as chief of staff
  15. DorobekINSIDER: Most read items for the week of April 11-17: Better Buy Project, TSP, and SESers
  16. DorobekINSIDER EXCLUSIVE: GSA’s Jim Williams to retire from government after 30-plus years
  17. DorobekINSIDER: GSA clarifies the role of regional administrators
  18. DorobekINSIDER: The role of the CIO – and NASA gives the CIO authority

… from Federal News Radio 1500 AM’s Daily Debrief with Chris Dorobek and Amy Morris

  1. Most TSP funds see gains in April
  2. Focus on work/life balance could free you from the office
  3. How hacks on Dept. of Treasury sites were detected
  4. Professional Services Council has concerns about DoD insourcing
  5. How federal agencies can attract younger workers to IT
  6. Bureau of Engraving and Printing websites hacked?
  7. Satisfaction with federal government websites at all-time high
  8. How feds helped children of Haiti after the earthquake
  9. Bureau of Engraving and Printing websites hacked
  10. Audit: Agency Open Government Plans vary widely
  11. Digital ants help fight cyber attacks
  12. ARPA-E seeks to change future energy technologies
  13. The importance of transparency for health IT
  14. The role of government in private innovation
  15. Pew study: More look online for government data
  16. TSP participants roll over record amount of investments
  17. TSP fund balance crosses $250 billion
  18. Senate committee wants better, brighter federal employees
  19. GSA works to build social network for civilian feds
  20. ACT/IAC: VA health IT system needs modernization
  21. How your TSP performed in April
  22. Why the Federal Retirement Thrift Investments Board is regularly audited
  23. Hacked Treasury websites raise security questions about cloud
  24. Timeline for TSP’s Roth option discussed
  25. DoD proposal could tighten Organization Conflict of Interest rules
  26. Europe proposes international cyber crime fighting group
  27. GAO: Army must modernize with acquisition reforms
  28. Social Security Administration battles claims backlog
  29. Federal Jobs Workshop debuts during Public Service Recognition Week
  30. OPM Director Berry furious over federal pay editorial
  31. New worm spreads via Yahoo instant messenger
  32. TSP measures up to private sector funds
  33. Senate committe examines ways to strengthen federal workforce
  34. A fond farewell to Jane Norris
  35. Senate looks at DHS budget, contractors
  36. New cybersecurity concerns & Treasury website hacking update
  37. USPS plan would make dramatic changes
  38. Analysis: Change the role of the Postal Service to keep it viable
  39. GSA to update infrastructure for better mobility
  40. Your Turn preview: Who needs the SES?
  41. GAO: Federal acquisition workforce needs help
  42. More clues emerge about attempted Time Square bombing
  43. GSA names winner in USA.gov PSA contest
  44. TSP funds continue to gain in March
  45. USDA holds ‘Apps for Healthy Kids’ contest
  46. Preview: Where the NSPS transition stands
  47. CIO Council report has ideas on attracting younger feds
  48. Friday Afternoon Federal Newscast – May 7
  49. OPM continues to modernize federal retirement system

…for Mike Causey’s Federal Report

  1. The $500K Club for Feds
  2. Leaping Tall Buildings, Fed Style
  3. Does Your Boss Hover or Rule By Remote
  4. NSPS Time Travelers Return to Earth
  5. Honors and $$ For Top Ranked Feds
  6. Teleworking, AWS & The Reluctant Boss
  7. Pay, Benefits Time Check
  8. SES: Life at the Top Isn’t So Hot
  9. Politics and Your 2011 Pay Raise
  10. Big Career Changes Coming at You

… and from FederalNewsRadio.com

  1. House rejects telework bill
  2. House to vote on telework bill today
  3. NTEU files motion to end internship program
  4. OPM tests letting feds work without a schedule
  5. A day of thank yous to federal employees
  6. House to vote on telework bill Thursday
  7. GSA continues to hint at E-Travel consolidation
  8. DHS to release draft RFP for Eagle 2
  9. OPM details ROWE pilot workplace program
  10. Feds are organizing labor-management forums
  11. Senate explores improved supervisor training
  12. Intellipedia provides lessons for FedSpace initiative
  13. Senate unlikely to consider DoD acquisition bill
  14. GSA: Green, Sustainable and more Aggressive
  15. Bill would create White House cyber office
  16. OMB wants more pressure on Recovery Act recipients
  17. White House promising more attention to 508
  18. Web managers get a glimpse of the future
  19. Acquisition workforce training going virtual
  20. OFPP defines ‘inherently governmental’
  21. Federal News Radio Reports
  22. Web mgrs. told to expect more digital content, collaboration
  23. Obama nominates two for key administration posts
  24. When to consider moving your TSP funds around
  25. OPM’s Berry gets Hill thumbs up on fed closing call
  26. Fed web managers preview cool new tools
  27. OMB shifts to real time cybersecurity monitoring
  28. White House works to change online transactions
  29. Survey: More incentives needed for Senior Executive Service
  30. SSA staying on top of claims increase
  31. Rockefeller stumps for cybersecurity
  32. OPM to submit hiring reform advice to White House next week
  33. Agency cybersecurity reporting to get makeover
  34. Obama calls for more small business contracting
  35. OPM promotes ‘Feds Get Fit’ with recipe cookoff
  36. Justice moves closer to secure sharing
  37. Berry is innovating in the OPM basement
  38. OPM takes smaller steps to modernize retirement processes
  39. Federal government closed on Wednesday
  40. House passes Defense acquisition reform bill
  41. NSPS transitions completed ahead of schedule
  42. Agency pilots help cultivate ‘inherently governmental’ changes
  43. OPM’s Berry considers turning telework on its ear
  44. OMB outlines shift on FISMA
  45. GSA to issue new solicitations for cloud
  46. Performance management on agencies’ front burners
  47. GSA releases FY 2010 per diem rates
  48. GAO: Postal Service business model not working
  49. NMCI to NGEN = 43 months Navy says
  50. Salary Council suggests locality pay increase for 2011

Written by cdorobek

May 9, 2010 at 6:25 PM

DorobekINSIDER: The blog becomes a radio show… and programming changes at Federal News Radio 1500 AM

leave a comment »

There will be some changes coming to Federal News Radio 1500 AM.

We told you last week that Jane Norris, who has been one of the anchors on Federal News Radio 1500 AM for the four years, is moving into private industry joining Deloitte. We got to talk to her about her tenure here.

Federal News Radio Program Director Lisa Wolfe will join us next week to talk about some of the changes she is making to the station. Needless to say, Norris’s departure is leading a number of other changes. (And this is a bit of a preview — the official announcement comes early next week… and we will walk to Wolfe next week, but… )

Here is what will be happening starting Monday, May 17:

My co-anchor, friend and my “work wife,” Amy Morris, will join the Federal Drive working with Tom Temin… And the afternoon drive program will change — the Daily Debrief will go and, on May 17, it becomes the DorobekINSIDER… on the radio.

We are still working on what exactly the DorobekINSIDER radio show will be — and thoughts are more than welcome.

The way that I have been describing the show is Charlie Rose, but on caffeine… and/or ‘the federal water cooler — but on the radio.’ The thing I love about PBS’s Charlie Rose Show is that it is almost always thought provoking. It is smart people having a discussion about important issues — and about issues that matter.

So we have gone through an exercise of coming up with the words that would describe the DorobekINSIDER on the radio. Among the words I’ve come up with: buzz… news… connected… innovative… thoughtful… helpful… celebrate success… embrace failure… curious… collaborative… information sharing… helpful… fun… 2.0 (or whatever)… assessing conventional wisdom… challenging conventional wisdom… community… and did I mention fun? Well, it is worth mentioning again.

Turning those words into a radio program is going to be an evolution. The DorobekINSIDER that airs on May 17 will probably be a different program a month later… six months later…

One of the remarkable aspects of Federal News Radio 1500 AM is that we are an ongoing evolution — in some ways, I think the station is really an experiment in radio. It is the first radio station in the world (as far as we know) to move from the dot-com world, to a relatively small frequency, to now blasting on one of the biggest AM frequencies in the Mid-Atlantic. And we are using that booming broadcast voice to reach a community — to you.

We want to continue to push those boundaries — while always keeping our eye on OUR mission: To help the government operate better.

There are a number of questions remaining… for example, I’d love for you to be involved. How do you WANT to be involved?

Yet I have always tried to operate in an open and transparent way. We will address those questions here as they arise… and I hope you will help create the show that accomplishes that mission: To help government operate better.

As we say in radio… stay tuned.

Written by cdorobek

May 7, 2010 at 1:03 PM

DorobekINSIDER: Crowdsourcing Gulf Coast oil spill info

leave a comment »

Government as a platform — in the Gulf Coast oil spill.

NASA photo

We have covered a lot of the cases of people coming together to help in crisis situations — many of them around so-called Crisis Camps, but we’ve also seen Random Hacks of Kindless, and even post-Haiti, there were remarkable efforts of people coming together to use available tools to share vital information.

While NOAA is tracking the spill — and there are even NASA satellites tracking the slick — but the Louisiana Bucket Brigade is banding together to track the slick on their own.

A band of people calling themselves the Louisiana Bucket Brigade that are using those tools to track the massive oil spill — called the Oil Spill Crisis Map.

As the massive Deepwater Horizon oil spill disaster drifts toward land, residents of the Gulf Coast can report sightings of fishermen out or work, endangered wildlife, oil on shore, oil sheens, health impacts and other problems using a new tool known as the Oil Spill Crisis Map. The reports, submitted via text message, the web or email will appear on a web based map of the Gulf Coast, alerting officials and the public alike of the extent of the damage.

“The Oil Spill Crisis Map compiles and maps eyewitness accounts of the oil’s effects in real time,” said Anne Rolfes of the Louisiana Bucket Brigade. “This is a tool for all of us to understand the extent of the damage.”

Reports can be made and viewed at http://oilspill.labucketbrigade.org.

How does it work?

Mobile phone users can text reports to (504) 27 27 OIL
Reports can also be sent to bpspillmap@gmail.com
Twitter with the hashtag: #BPspillmap.

Eyewitness reports for the map require a description, and location information such as address, city and state, zip‐code or coordinates. Citizen reporters can remain anonymous or disclose their contact information. Photos and video can be uploaded via the web.

Written by cdorobek

May 5, 2010 at 4:12 PM

DorobekINSIDER: Most read items for the month of April 2010: iPad, USPS, TSP millionaires

leave a comment »

The most read stories the entire month of April 2010… on the DorobekInsider.com, on the Daily Debrief with Chris Dorobek and Amy Morris, on Mike Causey’s Federal Report, and for FederalNewsRadio.com

…from the DorobekInsider.com

  1. The DorobekINSIDER iPad review: Will you see them in government?
  2. DorobekINSIDER: Is that a ‘for sale’ sign at market research firm Input?
  3. DorobekINSIDER: BREAKING: GSA names Michael Robertson as chief of staff
  4. DorobekINSIDER: GSA clarifies the role of regional administrators
  5. DorobekINSIDER: Turco to lead GSA’s Office of Governmentwide Policy
  6. The DorobekINSIDER Reader: The open government policies and plans
  7. DorobekINSIDER: AFCEA Bethesda’s 12 annual benefit for The Children’s Inn at NIH
  8. DorobekINSIDER on the circuit: Jane Norris; NASA’s Diaz; NASA’s Kemp; former GSAer Bill
  9. DorobekINSIDER: The Better Buy Project: Seeking to build a better procurement process
  10. DorobekINSIDER: Assessing transparency and open government
  11. DorobekINSIDER: Most read items for the week of April 3-10: The iPad, TSP, and your thoughts about g
  12. DorobekINSIDER: The role of the CIO – and NASA gives the CIO authority
  13. DorobekINSIDER: A whole new World (Bank) of open data
  14. DorobekINSIDER: CA CIO Teri Takai to be named DOD CIO
  15. DorobekINSIDER: Most read items for the week of April 18-24: GSA’s chief of staff, USPS, and t
  16. DorobekINSIDER: The 2010 Fed 100 Awards Gala: Eagle winners, and I blush
  17. DorobekInsider: OMB hires performance guru Shelley Metzenbaum
  18. DorobekINSIDER: Most read items for the week of March 28-April 3: DOD CIO and the Guam capsizing que
  19. DorobekINSIDER: Most read items for the week of April 11-17: Better Buy Project, TSP, and SESers
  20. DorobekINSIDER: The Federal News Radio Book Club book announcement: Drive by Daniel H. Pink

… from Federal News Radio 1500 AM’s Daily Debrief with Chris Dorobek and Amy Morris

  1. Analysis: Change the role of the Postal Service to keep it viable
  2. TSP participants roll over record amount of investments
  3. Congressman Hank Johnson worried about Guam’s stability
  4. TSP funds continue to gain in March
  5. TSP fund balance crosses $250 billion
  6. How federal agencies can attract younger workers to IT
  7. Feds share thoughts about blizzard response with OPM Director John Berry
  8. Monday Afternoon Federal Newscast – April 26
  9. March TSP snapshot!
  10. Where is the money? We track misallocated funds in the federal budget
  11. HReinvented: Will federal HR reforms work this time?
  12. GSA names winner in USA.gov PSA contest
  13. Why the Federal Retirement Thrift Investments Board is regularly audited
  14. Public opinion about government at all-time low
  15. NASA CIO Linda Cureton: Changes at agency positive for IT missions
  16. Friday Afternoon Federal Newscast – April 23
  17. Monday Afternoon Federal Newscast
  18. OPM continues to modernize federal retirement system
  19. Cloud computing a threat to civil liberties?
  20. DoD proposal could tighten Organization Conflict of Interest rules
  21. Digital ants help fight cyber attacks
  22. HReinvented: A comprehensive plan is needed for real reform
  23. Are code writers the weakest cybersecurity link?
  24. Survey: More willing to sacrifice privacy for security
  25. Is your job in danger of being outsourced?
  26. GSA to update infrastructure for better mobility
  27. GAO: Army must modernize with acquisition reforms
  28. Open Government Plans only the beginning, says former CIO
  29. Wednesday Afternoon Federal Newscast – April 21
  30. Department of Energy reveals $100 million Smart Grid training program
  31. How Driven are you? We find out during Federal News Radio’s Book Club
  32. Congressman questions White House about unpaid interns
  33. Health care reform could affect health IT
  34. GAO: DHS makes progress with National Infrastructure Protection Plan
  35. Better Buy Project wants your procurement ideas
  36. Timeline for TSP’s Roth option discussed
  37. Now a good time to review where your money is in the TSP
  38. Study: Password changes are a waste of time
  39. USPS plan would make dramatic changes
  40. Bill introduced to allow annual leave contributions to TSP
  41. Library of Congress to collect Twitter data
  42. Comptroller General nominee talks about issues facing GAO
  43. Mike Causey: How to become a millionaire
  44. Preview: Where the NSPS transition stands
  45. HReinvented: Reforms should work this time
  46. World Bank posts data for crowdsourcing solutions
  47. TSP participants could soon invest unused annual leave
  48. Social Security Administration battles claims backlog
  49. Devaney shares lessons learned about transparency, openness

…for Mike Causey’s Federal Report

  1. TSP Millionaires & Record Rollovers
  2. Civil War in the FEHBP Risk Pool
  3. Are You Under CSRS, FERS or WUD?
  4. 3 Steps to a Million $$ TSP Account
  5. Politics and Your 2011 Pay Raise
  6. FEHBP Dodges Risk Pool Bullet
  7. Roadmap to a Million $$ TSP Account
  8. About Those Buyout Rumors…
  9. Federal Retiree – Social Security Benefits Flatline
  10. What’s Your Minimum Retirement Age?
  11. Pay, Benefits Time Check
  12. Teleworking and Government Shutdowns
  13. Sex, Politics, Religion & Teleworking
  14. FEHBP & the Dependent in Your Basement
  15. Teleworking: Anecdotal to Actuality
  16. HReinvented: Can they handle the truth?
  17. Dying To Work: Location is Everything
  18. SES: Life at the Top Isn’t So Hot
  19. Is There Life After the NSPS?
  20. Teleworking, AWS & The Reluctant Boss

… and from FederalNewsRadio.com

  1. More agencies using resumes to bring on SESers
  2. Survey: More incentives needed for Senior Executive Service
  3. Feds restrained in their optimism for OPM’s HR reform
  4. GAO: Postal Service business model not working
  5. HReinvented: OPM’s new database cuts hiring by 3 weeks
  6. Federal agencies release Open Government Plans
  7. OPM takes smaller steps to modernize retirement processes
  8. White House ready to reveal identity management plans
  9. The Senator from Delaware rises to praise federal workers
  10. TSP Snapshot: Spring into savings
  11. Agency pilots help cultivate ‘inherently governmental’ changes
  12. GSA to rethink what success means
  13. OMB shifts to real time cybersecurity monitoring
  14. OFPP defines ‘inherently governmental’
  15. OMB to set new real property policy
  16. Berry is innovating in the OPM basement
  17. OPM promotes ‘Feds Get Fit’ with recipe cookoff
  18. ATF wants more from mobile devices
  19. DISA’s Stempfley heading to DHS’s cybersecurity division
  20. HReinvented: Feds mixed on OPM’s HR reform plans, survey finds
  21. Bill calls for pilot program with federalized guards
  22. SSA staying on top of claims increase
  23. DoD Cyber Command will take a defensive posture
  24. NSPS transitions completed ahead of schedule
  25. Obama nominates two for key administration posts
  26. White House promising more attention to 508
  27. Bill to pay furloughed DoT workers is law
  28. Pentagon contracting reform bill heads for full House
  29. Postal Service prepares to move to five day delivery
  30. Federal News Radio Reports
  31. Fed web managers preview cool new tools
  32. House takes aim on Pentagon contracting reform
  33. OMB tells all agencies to go back to Grants.gov
  34. EADS North America will bid for Air Force tanker contract
  35. Senators suggest scrapping virtual fence
  36. White House establishes management advisory board
  37. Obama calls for more small business contracting
  38. OPM to submit hiring reform advice to White House next week
  39. Legislation could spur XBRL use in government
  40. House passes Defense acquisition reform bill
  41. Air Force moving to global training perspective
  42. Justice moves closer to secure sharing
  43. Platts bids for Comptroller General job
  44. Feds learning sustainability begins with them
  45. White House works to change online transactions
  46. HReinvented: Employee unions call for tweaks to the system
  47. HHS pressed on flexibility in Health IT mandates
  48. HReinvented: Survey finds feds restrained in optimism for OPM’s HR reform
  49. HReinvented: NRC aims to stay on top as ‘best place to work’
  50. Agencies classifying less information

Written by cdorobek

May 3, 2010 at 11:15 AM