Army Undersecretary Patrick Murphy says he hopes the Army continues its pushes in innovation and acquisition.
Sequestration and philosophical differences among politicians have lead to a big unresolved question over military capacity.
The Government Accountability Office issued its 2016 report on federal financial management and once again can’t offer an opinion because of incomplete data from DoD, HUD and NSF.
Ann Dunkin, the Environmental Protection Agency chief information officer, said changes to the governmentwide capital planning and investment control process is one way that will help agencies better understand their spending on legacy systems.
A fight over the congressional budget in 2018 is expected after President-elect Donald Trump takes office and enacts his campaign promises, says the former president of the Professional Services Council.
If Congress reinstates the Holman rule, Senior Correspondent Mike Causey wants to know what’s next: dunking stools along the Potomac?
Facing an aging workforce and unanswered questions over the legality of some of its work, Justice Department leaders will have several challenging problems to deal with in the new year.
Guest columnist Ken Gold examines how President-elect Donald Trump will build up the armed forces, reduce the deficit and cut taxes, as he promised.
President Barack Obama says he has signed into law a defense policy bill that authorizes $611 billion to run the military in 2017.
The defense budget is constantly going through ups and downs. Congress is still trying to figure out the numbers for 2017. Federal News Radio’s Scott Maucione talks to Federal Drive with Tom Temin about how this year wrapped up and what’s in store for next year.
The Government Accountability Office found three common themes for how the EPA, the Federal Law Enforcement Training Center and the Employment and Training Administration dealt with decreases in new money over a five-year period.
The Department of Homeland Security’s long-awaited new headquarters won’t be completed until at least 2021, but one of the project’s biggest champions in the Senate has urged Congress to hold up its end of the bargain once its current continuing resolution expires.
USPS improved its numbers across the board in 2016, reaching record growth in certain categories, but still lost money due to retiree health benefits prefunding requirements and April’s exigent rollback, which cost USPS about $1 billion this year.
President-elect Donald Trump nominated Rep. Mick Mulvaney (R-S.C.) to be the director of the Office of Management and Budget.
The end of the continuing resolution appears to keep moving further into the future. Eventually it’ll bump 2018 in the tuchus. Then what? Larry Allen, president of Allen Federal Business Partners, shares what some contractors might be thinking on Federal Drive with Tom Temin.