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From Executive Mosaic President and Publisher Jim Garrettson
For more timely updates, follow me on Twitter.
Executive Mosaic’s Weekly News Round-Up
Mobility and Security are explored in New Issue of GovCon Exec
Executive Mosaic released our Fall issue of GovCon Exec Magazine this week and we’ve extended our ahead-of-the-market reach to break open how GovCon Executives are fueling and securing the federal government’s mobile explosion.   
Our nine-page feature, Mobility + Security: Meeting the Challenge, taps exclusive insight from GovCon leaders to highlight how contractors are delivering more advanced mobility solutions, while responding to the mission-critical need to keep information secure.
Kevin KellyThis includes executive perspective from leaders like (descending order) Kevin Kelly, CEO of LGS InnovationsTed Davies, President of Unisys Federal Systems, Greg Myers, VP of Microsoft Federal, and Thomas Harvey, SVP of AT&T Government Solutions.
Ted Davies
As innovation and enterprise adoption of mobile solutions continue to accelerate, the intersection of mobility and security will continue growing in importance to the private and public sectors and our 10th issue is as timely as it is thorough.
Greg Meyers
In the magazine, you’ll also find a meaningful look at other major mobility players and how they are bolstering current security measures while staying ahead of multiplying threats at every level of communication and data sharing.
Thomas Harvey
If you are a GovCon, Government or Technology Executive, this issue is a must-read.
To get the inside executive perspective on all this and much more, head over to our GovCon Execpage and pick up a copy today.

In other big newsSAIC announced Aug. 30 that the McLean, Va.-based contractor plans to split into two separate publicly traded companies sometime during the second half of its 2014 fiscal year.
John JumperSAIC CEO John Jumper (left) said that SAIC aims to enable each company to differentiate and become more competitive in their own space, free of any organizational conflicts of interest.
“Competitive conditions warrant a more efficient cost structure, and increased competition requires us to operate in unconstrained environments, free of OCI and other impediments,” added Stu Shea (right), SAIC’s COO.
Stu Shea
One company will specialize in government technical services and enterprise IT, while the other’s offerings will be in science and technology solutions for national security, engineering and health.
SAIC projects its technical and IT operations to generate $4B in fiscal year 2012 revenue, while the science and technology solutions will be responsible for $7B of revenue.
For more timely updates, follow me, Jim Garrettson, on Twitter.