Shows & Panels
Shows & Panels
- The 2014 Big Picture on Cyber Security
- AFCEA Answers
- American Readiness: Renewable Power and Efficiency Technologies
- Ask the CIO
- Building the Hybrid Cloud
- Connected Government: How to Build and Procure Network Services for the Future
- Continuing Diagnostics and Mitigation: Discussion of Progress and Next Steps
- Delivering the Digital Government Mission
- Federal Executive Forum
- Federal News Radio's National Cyber Security Awareness Month Special Panel Discussion
- Federal Tech Talk
- The Future of Government Data Centers
- The Future of IT: How CIOs Can Enable the Service-Oriented Enterprise
- Government Perspectives on Mobility and the Cloud
- The Intersection: Where Technology Meets Transformation
- Maximizing ROI Through Data Center Consolidation
- Mitigating Insider Threats in Virtual & Cloud Environments
- Modern Mission Critical Series
- The New Generation of Database
- Reimagining the Next Generation of Government
- Targeting Advanced Threats: Proven Methods from Detection through Remediation
- Transformative Technology: Desktop Virtualization in Government
- The Truth About IT Opex and Software Defined Networking
- Air Traffic Management Transformation Report
- Cloud First Report
- General Dynamics IT Enterprise Center
- Gov Cloud Minute
- Government in Technology Series
- Homeland Security Cybersecurity Market Report
- National Cybersecurity Awareness Month
- Technology Insights
- The Cyber Security Report
- The Next Generation Cyber Security Experts
Shows & Panels
Monday - Friday, 4-7 p.m.
In Depth with Francis Rose features daily interviews with top government executives and contractors. Listen live from 4 to 7 p.m. or download his archived interviews below.
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Dan Mintz, president and executive director of Advanced Mobility Academic Research Center, and Jenny Mattingley, director of government affairs, Shaw, Bransford and Roth, counted down the top federal stories of the week with Francis Rose.
The federal agency at the head of the response to Ebola is suffering a crisis of confidence. Only 37 percent of the public is confident in the response by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, according to a CBS News poll that was conducted before the announcement of a case in New York City. Tom Shoop is Editor in Chief at Government Executive Magazine. He outlined recent missteps by the CDC in a recent article. On In Depth with Francis Rose, Shoop said that the agency needs to create a culture of accountability.
The results of the 2014 Federal Employee Viewpoint Survey show fewer than half of federal employees think their senior leaders maintain high levels of honesty and integrity. It's just one of the pieces of bad news in the new survey results that were released Oct. 24. Kathryn Medina of APCO Worldwide is former executive director of the Chief Human Capital Officers Council at the Office of Personnel Management. She told Francis Rose on In Depth that the only surprise is that the bad news isn't worse.
Bad news from the Federal Employee Viewpoint Survey could be a lot worse. Federal employees' opinions of senior management falls to a five-year low, according to the results from the Office of Personnel Management. Positive responses for 32 of 77 questions are down this year, mostly by about a percentage point. Federal News Radio Reporter Emily Kopp tells In Depth with Francis Rose what most federal employees are saying.
DoD published its first-ever joint doctrine for military operations in cyberspace a year and a half ago. But the document was secret -- until this week. The Pentagon has now released a declassified version. Much of it is a retread of what DoD officials have already said in public, but there are a handful of eyebrow-raisers too. Federal News Radio DoD Reporter Jared Serbu writes about it in this week's edition of Inside the Reporter's Notebook.
The Federal Headlines is a daily compilation of the stories you hear discussed on Federal News Radio each day. It is designed to give FederalNewsRadio.com readers more information about the stories heard on the radio. In today's news, the Office of Special Counsel says the Army engaged in gender-identity discrimination, the Postal Service gets the go-ahead to test grocery delivery and a surveillance technology the Army uses in Afghanistan could soon provide an eye in the sky over the Mexican border.
The Energy Department has a new tool to help ensure an agency updates outdated software before it becomes a security risk. It's a good outcome from a bad event. Last year's cyber breach exposed data of more than 50,000 employees. Rick Lauderdale, Energy's chief architect, tells Federal News Radio Executive Editor Jason Miller about a new approach to give business leaders the data to make better risk-based cyber decisions.
The Marine Corps says it's a couple weeks away from a beta test that could pave the way for a bring-your-own-device approach to mobility in the Defense Department as soon as next year. Federal News Radio DoD Reporter Jared Serbu has the details.
Trust in senior management is falling across the federal government. That's just part of what we're seeing from early results from this year's Federal Employee Viewpoint Survey. Ron Sanders is vice president of Booz Allen Hamilton. On In Depth with Francis Rose, he analyzed some of the survey results.
Economic forecasters expect the health information technology industry to grow half a billion dollars over the next five years. Angie Petty is senior principal analyst for industry analysis, and Kyra Fussell is senior research analyst at Deltek. Deltek points to a federal plan to modernize the nation's healthcare system as the primary driver of that economic growth. On In Depth with Francis Rose, Angie and Kyra explained why.
The Federal Headlines is a daily compilation of the stories you hear discussed on Federal News Radio each day. It is designed to give FederalNewsRadio.com readers more information about the stories heard on the radio. In today's news, the FBI is changing the way it deals with whistleblowers, the DHS inspector general calls action taken by the Secret Service's deputy director a serious lapse in judgment and the military beefs up security at the Tomb of the Unknowns in Arlington National Cemetery following a shooting at the Parliament building in Ottawa.
The Homeland Security Department is pushing the continuous diagnostics and mitigation program to the cutting edge. CDM is just over a year old, but DHS is already reviewing new cyber technologies to include in the contract. John Streufert, director of Federal Network Resilience at the National Protection and Programs Directorate in DHS, tells Federal News Radio's Executive Editor Jason Miller how the Leap Ahead program is ensuring agencies get the latest and greatest cyber tools.
The Army says it's been trying to instill an culture of energy conservation at installations around the world. But it's tough to manage what you can't measure. The service has been installing advanced electric meters on most of its major buildings over the last several years, and it expects to finish the project by 2015. Federal News Radio's DoD Reporter Jared Serbu has the story.
Ice at the North Pole is melting at record rates. Sea lanes are opening where they were never open before, and security implications are opening along with them. Sharon Burke is senior fellow for the Center for a New American Security. She was assistant secretary of defense for operational energy until earlier this year. On In Depth with Francis Rose, she explained the effect of the melting ice in the North Pole on national security.
Christmas is almost exactly two months away. Wish lists for Santa Claus are already filling up across government. One of them is an acquisition wish list. It's from Keith Trippie -- he's CEO of the Trippie Group -- and former Executive Director of the Enterprise System Development Office in the Office of the Chief Information Officer at the Homeland Security Departement. On In Depth with Francis Rose, Keith explained why he's writing his list to Santa in the first place.
The Ebola crisis in West Africa and the ongoing combat operations against the Islamic State militants could hollow out the nation's military forces. That's according to Jim Carafano, vice president of the Kathryn and Shelby Cullom David Institute for National Security and Foreign Policy at the Heritage Foundation. He tells In Depth with Francis Rose about three recommendations to keep the military from declining in capability as demands increase.
The Pentagon launched 12 airstrikes against the Islamic State militants in Iraq during the last 24 hours. As Operation Inherent Resolve continues -- and becomes more expensive -- it highlights a need to develop more cost efficient military strategies. Retired Navy Capt. Jerry Hendrix is former Director of Naval History. Hendrix is now senior fellow and director of the new Defense Strategies and Assessments Program at the Center for a New American Security. On In Depth with Francis Rose, he explained how the program will analyze and create new military strategies that emphasize cost effectiveness and innovation.
The Federal Headlines is a daily compilation of the stories you hear discussed on Federal News Radio each day. It is designed to give FederalNewsRadio.com readers more information about the stories heard on the radio. In today's news, Federal retirees will receive a 1.7 percent cost-of-living adjustment in 2015, two senators are drafting a bill to curb the use of paid administrative leave across government and Sen. Tom Coburn (R- Okla.) releases his annual wastebook report on federal spending.
More laboratory testing -- and less of an emphasis on commercial technologies -- lead the changes the Army is making to the Network Integration Evaluations process. That process began four years ago. The Army designed the NIE to put new systems in the hands of soldiers, so they can put those technologies through their paces before they go out to live-fire battlefields. Federal News Radio DoD Reporter Jared Serbu has the details.
Lock up your stuff is one of the most basic, if not the most basic, workplace rule. Lax security and potential for theft are a couple of the downsides to the open floor plan the General Services Administration advocates and other agencies are pursuing. GSA's Office of Inspector General found some pretty expensive -- and valuable -- items laying out in the open at headquarters. Federal News Radio Reporter Emily Kopp tells In Depth with Francis Rose what the IG found and what GSA can do about it.