Governments increasingly rely on IT to become more efficient.
Articles about Government US
Deemed "evidence" of the U.S. agency's wrongdoing, a judge has ruled that the NSA is not permitted to destroy millions of telephone records in light of pending lawsuits.
The U.S. government's metadata collection program cannot store phone records for longer than five years, handing a rare victory to civil liberties advocates.
An enterprise licensing agreement over 3-years means that Adobe's Creative Cloud and other tools will manage docs and forms as well as marketing material for the U.S. Army and Air Force.
While President Obama can't get no "RSPECT," the retail world is scrambling in the wake of the Target breach (and yet, my wife shopped there for hours today), even Iran can't stop Facebook, and Brazil wants to build an undersea cable.
If you're a government worker and have been wanting to run Red Hat Enterprise Linux securely on your Amazon cloud, it's your lucky day. The popular open-source operating system is finally available on Amazon Web Services.
Between Microsoft and VMware, it's a busy day for the cloud industry as far as the government is concerned.
Microsoft has begun closed, 'private preview' testing of its Windows Azure Government Cloud with select U.S. government customers.
U.S. carrier Sprint is in hot water with the feds after allegedly overcharging the government for wiretapping expenses.
ZDNet's resident cyberwar expert, David Gewirtz, presents a SITREP (situation report) analyzing unexpected areas where US interests might be vulnerable in the unlikely event that the Russian invasion of Ukraine generates a response by US or UN forces.
It's one of those three-letter weeks. Identity theft is up, the NSA is getting down, the FBI wants to go real-time, and the RSA conference is just an out-of-control mess. Same ol' same ol'.
Adobe touted EchoSign alone could save schools up to $250 million over the next five years at a rate of $20 per document filing.
While the NSA datacenter and its activities are in the national spotlight, local authority remains divided on how to treat it.
Apple, Intel, Salesforce.com, and now Microsoft are just a few of the big corporate names adding their voice forward to protest Arizona's SB 1062, a law that would allow employees and workplaces to discriminate against people based on their religious beliefs.
The director of the FBI discusses closing the gap between government and the private sector by sharing data in "machine-time" -- not "human-time."
Code Pink unfurled banners yesterday, today DEF CON -affiliated organizations protest on the ground, and tomorrow a sold-out protest event show that "obnoxious" RSA protests are certainly drawing attention.