Profile of Elena MalykhinaTechnology Journalist
Member Since: 12/17/2013
News & Commentary Posts: 974
Elena Malykhina began her career at The Wall Street Journal, and her writing has appeared in various news media outlets, including Scientific American, Newsday, and the Associated Press. For several years, she was the online editor at Brandweek and later Adweek, where she followed the world of advertising. Having earned the nickname of "gadget girl," she is excited to be writing about technology again for InformationWeek, where she worked in the past as an associate editor covering the mobile and wireless space. She now writes about the federal government and NASA’s space missions on occasion.
Articles by Elena Malykhina
posted in May 2013
Dr. Jane Snowdon hails from IBM Research, where she led global outlook for the company's 12 labs.
Contestants to demonstrate robots that can collect geologic samples in bid for $1.5 prize money.
On InformationWeek's Government CIO 25, we profile the top public sector tech executives who are driving big changes in government IT.
Interplanetary weather app that integrates weather data from Mars and Earth is among the winners of the competition.
Four cloud-based products connect federal, state and local governments with citizens.
Apple devices running iOS 6 join BlackBerrys and Samsung Galaxy devices as approved by DOD for use by military and government workers.
Federal government's mobile gallery on USA.gov served as inspiration for the state-only collection of more than 160 apps.
After a four-week break, the Mars rover gears up for a second rock drilling.
In an important move toward an open government, President Obama orders agencies to make their data available to the public in open, machine-readable formats.
Richard Spires, head of the Department of Homeland Security's IT operations, stepped down from his position on May 7.
Sequestration is deterring implementation of new technologies and forcing CIOs to find ways to save, survey finds.
Unable to get funds from Congress, space agency pays Roscosmos $424 million to continue shuttling crew to International Space Station.