Shows & Panels
- Accelerate and Streamline for Better Customer Service
- Ask the CIO
- The Big Data Dilemma
- Carrying On with Continuity of Operations
- Client Virtualization Solutions
- Data Protection in a Virtual World
- Expert Voices
- Federal Executive Forum
- Federal IT Challenge
- Federal Tech Talk
- Feds in the Cloud
- Health IT: A Policy Change Agent
- IT Innovation in the New Era of Government
- Making Dollars And Sense Out of Data Center Consolidation
- Navigating the Private Cloud
- One Step to the Cloud, Two Steps Toward Innovation
- Path to FDCCI Compliance
- Take Command of Your Mobility Initiative
Shows & Panels
The New Face of Government
People in their 20s and 30s - often called Generation X'ers, Y'ers and Millenials - are sparking a cultural transformation in the federal workplace. Our series, The New Face of Government explores the relationship between long-time and newer coworkers, and how the generations can help each other.
Two chief human capital officers say Millenials - people born in 1980 or later - bring passion and enthusiasm to the federal workplace but also require guidance and mentorship.
The application - now in its beta phase - helps emergency physicians, first responders, health care providers and the public in general identify pills with photos of the pills and descriptions.
Are you going to the Next Generation of Government Summit? Federal News Radio will be there. Follow the conference live via our Tweetizen story.
Joshua Franklin is on track to become an ethical hacker for the federal government. In the cyber world, there are black hat hackers (the bad guys) and white hat hackers (the good guys.) Franklin said he wants to help close security vulnerabilities.
Federal News Radio asked young federal employees from several agencies to share what they love, hate and would change about government. They also explained what they think is unique about their generation and how their skills and knowledge can help in the federal workplace.
People in their 20s and 30s - often called Generation X'ers, Y'ers and Millenials - are sparking a cultural transformation in the federal workplace. The series explores the relationship between long-time and newer coworkers, and how the generations can help each other.
The multi-generational workforce - with its differences in work styles, job expectations and technology use - requires federal managers to rethink their relationships with their employees.
A Federal News Radio survey reveals a rift between the generations in the federal workforce. Longer-term feds consider their younger counterparts entitled and lacking communication skills, while new feds see their older coworkers as unmotivated and not adaptable.
Davis is the Alaska State Program Specialist for the Corporation for National and Community Service.
Scott Thomas is a project manager for the GPS Directorate at the Space and Missile Center at the Los Angeles Air Force Base.
Katie Rush is the special assistant to the director at the Eunice Kennedy Shriver National Institute of Child Health and Human Development, part of the National Institutes of Health.
Ayesha Edwards is a management and program analyst at the Department of Education.
Since 2009, Steven Fyfe has been a transition patient advocate at the D.C. Veterans Affairs Medical Center. His job is to help seriously ill or injured vets when they return from active duty.