Government Executive Vol. 36, No.7
Terrorists are everything the Soviet Union was not, and intelligence agencies are struggling to get a bead on them.
By Gregory F. Treverton
Zero Day attacks come without warning, exploiting computer weaknesses. They're poised to proliferate, and there's no defense.
By Shane Harris
In the aftermath of anthrax attacks, the Postal Service walks a fine line between caution and chaos.
By Denise Kersten
Fear and Hope
Federal managers are deeply divided over the merits of pending civil service reforms.
By Shawn Zeller
The security situation proves incendiary in Iraq. By Katherine McIntire Peters
Curbing Fannie and Freddie
Congress struggles to rein in two quasi-governmental behemoths. By Denise Kersten
Saving the Shuttle
Could the shuttle go to Mars? By Beth Dickey
Dov Zakheim leaves one of the Pentagon's most thankless jobs. By George Cahlink
The Coast Guard helps prevent a mass migration from Haiti. By Jason Peckenpaugh
Agencies try, and fail, to fight terrorism. By Jason Peckenpaugh
Interservice rivalry takes a toll on troops in Iraq. By Katherine McIntire Peters
The Sept. 11 commission debates reorganizing intelligence agencies. By Chris Strohm
You've Got a Refund!
The IRS is luring taxpayers online. By Denise Kersten
Defense perfects its inventory handoffs with RFID technology. By Karen D. Schwartz
Delivering Your Message
Put the mouse down. By Brian Friel
It may not be worth justifying public spending on business trips. By Charles Mahtesian
IN EVERY ISSUE
With strong photos and illustrations, and tight writing and editing, we tell our stories more effectively.
A new drug warrior, a familiar face in California, NASA scrutiny and a tax collector tells all.
Federal courts aren't the place to direct agencies' day-to-day activities.
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