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During FY 2006, the Department made noticeable improvement in tracking, prioritizing, and correcting security weaknesses - a major concern identified last year.
DOT has about 152,000 web pages available for public access through its Internet home page. OIG and GAO identified unauthorized use of 23 persistent cookies--one of the principal technologies used to collect information from web visitors.
The Inspector General was invited to testify on June 14, 2000, before the Committee on Science, United States House of Representatives, on computer security within the Department of Transportation (DOT).
In its fiscal year 2011 budget request, DOT’s Office of the Chief Information Officer (OCIO) requested $30 million to close the Department’s most serious cybersecurity gaps.
We conducted a quality control review of an audit, performed by CliftonLarsonAllen LLP, of the DOT’s practices for the protection of personally identifiable information (PII).
Information security is a top priority for the Department of Transportation (DOT) and other Federal agencies and requires accurate and accountable application of classification standards.
On October 1, 2009, we issued our final report on the general, application, and operational controls over the DOT Enterprise Services Center. OIG hired a CPA firm to perform this review in accordance with the Statement of Auditing Standard No.
We issued our audit report on the Information Technology Omnibus Procurement Program (ITOP) to the Department and House and Senate Appropriations Committees, in which we found that ITOP has not served DOT's mission as envisioned, is not financiall