The GSA wants to create a cloud category in the federal government’s largest acquisition vehicle to make it easier to find and buy.
After more than a decade and a half in the United States Postal Service, Chief Information Security Officer Chuck McGann is leaving the agency to work in the private sector.
CIA CIO Doug Wolfe announced the agency will be integrating a classified AWS Marketplace that will allow the intelligence community to use custom software.
The General Services Administration announced last week that in September it awarded Booz Allen Hamilton a $64.5 million contract to provide a common services platform for its Integrated Award Environment over the next five years. This system, GSA said, will play a key role in transforming the agency’s IAE into a unified, more modern group of systems.
As the United States Postal Service prepares to start another round of mail processing facility closures in the first quarter of 2015, officials said the closures and the tightening fiscal situation for the independent agency will not stifle innovation.
Many predicted Europe would abandon U.S.-based cloud providers in the aftermath of last year’s NSA leaks that revealed a massive Internet surveillance program that tapped into the servers of some of America’s biggest Internet companies. So why are U.S. cloud providers still making money and expanding in Europe?
The General Services Administration’s launch of a common acquisition platform to reduce wasteful practices in government procurement is well into its beta stage, but GSA officials leading the program’s rollout said there’s no grand and official unveiling scheduled.
The General Services Administration has introduced a new category for its Federal Risk and Authorization Management Program to highlight cloud systems proven to be FedRAMP ready.
Shawn Kingsberry, chief information officer for the Recovery Accountability and Transparency Board, is leaving government for the private sector.
As the demand for data- and computing-intensive research grows, a new study found that the National Science Foundation is giving advanced computing less attention than it should be and falling behind in its ability to provide those resources to scientists.
Red Hat Software announced its Red Hat Cloud for Government platform, providing a host of tools to allow feds to use the cloud in a cost-efficient manner.
For Jeremy Wiltz moving to the cloud has been all about trust. But the the deputy assistant director for the FBI’s Information Services branch acknowledges the bureau will never be in the position where it can deploy the latest technologies and worry about working out the kinks later.
The United States Postal Service did not comply with its established standards on cloud computing, according to a report from the agency’s inspector general.
“The author of The Responsive City: Engaging Communities Through Data-Smart Governance” talks about government-technology partnerships.
Months after announcing his departure from the General Services Administration, Dave McClure is set to join cybersecurity provider Veris Group as chief strategist.
The projects, called Chameleon and CloudLab, are part of the CISE Research Infrastructure: Mid-Scale Infrastructure-NSFCloud program and are meant to be complementary to typically industry-driven cloud development, just like NSF’s involvement during the genesis of the Internet.
FCC Chief Information Officer David Bray recently sat down with FedScoop as part of the Cloud Innovation Heroes campaign, presented by Intel and Amazon Web Services, to talk about his agency’s adoption of cloud computing.
A new proof-of-concept funded by DARPA and led by scientists from AT&T, IBM and Applied Communication Sciences is shredding terabit-sized cloud network inter-connection into a sub-minute process by making that connection “elastic.”
Technocrat talks to Laura Ipsen, Microsoft’s corporate vice president of the worldwide public sector, about how the company is helping city governments tackle unique problems with tailored Microsoft CityNext services.