Government Executive Vol. 38 No.19
Practice doesn't make perfect.
By Zack Phillips
The art of medicine takes on the science of technology.
By David Perera
Offshore oil and gas drilling has the potential to boost the economy or spoil the environment, or maybe both.
By Katherine McIntire Peters
Guilt by Association
David Safavian pays a heavy price for his poor choice of friends. By Kimberly Palmer
New law calls for a database taxpayers can use to track government contracts. By Zack Phillips
Making It Count
The Census Bureau ramps up to tally each and every U.S. resident in 2010. By Kimberly Palmer
Acquisition chief Deidre Lee is getting ready for the next Katrina. By Kimberly Palmer
Paul Denett offers an inside view of competitive sourcing. By Kimberly Palmer
The Army is moving new equipment to soldiers faster than ever. By Katherine McIntire Peters
The MBA Secretary
Labor's Elaine Chao shares her secrets for running a tight shop. By Karen Rutzick
Treasury revives a procurement fraught with protests. By David Perera
Systems thinking gets planners to consider the downstream effects of decisions. By Brian Friel
Movin' On Up
Promotion-hungry intelligence employees get new rules of the road. By Shane Harris
A puzzling Census Web site impedes support for the bureau's mission. By Charles Mahtesian
IN EVERY ISSUE
Studies from the private sector offer new ways to analyze government programs.
Polygraphs, homeland security purchasing and locking down government laptops.
The Interior IG gets in a lather over employees' Web surfing habits. By Tom Shoop
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