Government Executive Vol. 36 No.16
When It All Changed
Reflections on Sept. 11 and how that day transformed government.
By Denise Kersten
Foiled by Fences
Homeland Security's border bureaus struggle to blend people, systems and cultures.
By Jason Peckenpaugh
"The truth hurts" is an unlikely credo for a military public affairs officer.
By Shane Harris
Now approaching its third birthday, the Transportation Security Administration reaches a turning point.
By Beth Dickey
Prewar management decisions and postwar miscalculations contributed to abuses at Abu Ghraib prison. By Katherine McIntire Peters
Bad to Worse
From contract to oversight, the Army mismanaged interrogators at Abu Ghraib. By Shane Harris
Out of Orbit
The Defense Department must step up efforts to establish a cadre of space experts. By Beth Dickey
Boat Buying Business
Navy acquisition officials try to change weapons procurement practices. By George Cahlink
The Army's new combat vehicle can take a hit and self-repair. By Katherine McIntire Peters
Getting a Lock On Security
Companies offer gear ranging from biometrics to audio jamming to help agencies secure their facilities. By Chris Strohm
Reading, Writing And Results
Looking for a lesson in accountability? Ask your prinicipal. By Brian Friel
No Idea Left Behind
Merging public and private governance is critical at the crossroads of education. By Valerie Lemmie
Forget the Draft
Fix the volunteer force and they will come. By Cindy Williams
IN EVERY ISSUE
Since 9/11, federal work has become more demanding and dangerous.
Defense Department success stories; Border Patrol angst; feedback on federal workers; executive pay.
The quixotic effort to give managers more leeway to make minor workplace decisions. By Tom Shoop
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