Government Executive Vol. 37 No.9
Chief information officers don't just want to make government electronic-they want to electrify it. Transformers
By Shane Harris
The Army pulled out all the stops to fortify Humvees in Iraq, but still couldn't keep up with the demand. Armor All
By George Cahlink
America's other air force does battle with nature. Hurricane Hunters
By Beth Dickey
On the front lines of homeland security, workers are struggling to process immigration applications more carefully, yet more quickly. Battling Backlogs
By Amelia Gruber
Critics doubt new office can rein in fragmented nuclear detection campaign. Split on Nukes By Amelia Gruber
Two years after Sarbanes-Oxley rocked the private sector financial world, it's coming to government. Tougher Audits By Kimberly Palmer
The Federal Emergency Management Agency assumes a larger role in advance preparations. Plan B By Amelia Gruber
NASA expects to conserve millions with a central back-office center. Space Saver By Beth Dickey
The United States' voice in Sudan seeks peace through pragmatism. The Negotiator By Shane Harris
A new software program will help federal agencies plan for wildfires. Packing Heat By Denise Kersten
NASA site uses the ancient technique of storytelling to boost management lessons. For the ASKing By Brian Friel
In post-9/11 New York and Virginia, some voters jilted the party line in the 2004 election. Unlikely Suitor By Charles Mahtesian
When employees make sound business cases for change and managers respond, organizations improve. Listen Up By Chuck Casto
IN EVERY ISSUE
Business intelligence helps agencies solve the performance conundrum.
Buying brand names, missing telework plans, a Doobie-ous distinction and Patent Office plans.
In government, when you spend money on one thing, you have even more to spend on something else! Outlook By Tom Shoop
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