The House of Representatives is giving transparency a shot in the arm by providing easier access to the text of legislation and the Congressional Record with a new website and iPad app.
AWS allows the organization to send notifications and alerts to all of its personnel and facilities via voice, text and e-mail.
A mobile app store and common mobile acquisition practices were among suggestions received from a call for comments by federal CIO Steven VanRoekel.
A research firm found 45 percent of federal IT employees said they were using mobile devices for work every day, mainly for e-mail, project management and social media.
New Hanover County, N.C., is expanding its municipal Wi-Fi network to 'Super Wi-Fi' using unlicensed space on the broadcast spectrum.
From ultra notebooks, smart TVs and windshields that let you know you're passing your favorite Tex-Mex place, CES was filled with gadgets that are becoming all-too-human.
The AME 1000 Secure Mobile Telephony System combines a hardware-based encryption and certification module with a software-based secure voice system.
Despite fears of trademark infringement, ICANN says its process for new generic Top Level Domains, which opens the evening of Jan. 12 on the East Coast, has enough intellectual property protections.
Davita Vance-Cooks, the newly-appointed acting public printer and the first woman in that position, says supporting customers' move from paper to digital is "critical to our survival at GPO."
According to AT&T, the phone carrier will carry the HTC Titan II with the Windows Phone operating system in the next few months.
The Army's mobile device efforts are gaining momentum, and the effort could potentially reach across the entire federal government.
As the department works out details on how to manage them, it is taking tentative steps toward acquiring handhelds.
The Air Force is seeking input from businesses on developing a wearable computer system.
What if criminal suspects could gain a leg up on police by listening in on secure law enforcement radio transmissions via smart phones? That's already happening in Maryland.
All of the city's dispatchers are for the first time on the same system, which can handle up to 50,000 calls an hour.