The chairman of the House Armed Services Committee is pushing for funds left behind last year and for new reforms in the year to come.
Sean Morris, principal, Deloitte Consulting LLP, and Angela Watts, managing director, Deloitte Consulting LLP, make the case for agencies to look to phased retirement to help with the expected retirement surge in January.
Whistleblowers and whistleblowing are getting front-and-center attention these days. Congress is revisiting a law that protects whistleblowers from retribution. Federal News Radio’s Scott Maucione tells Federal Drive with Tom Temin about any changes members want to make to the system under which employees report wrongdoing.
Is the bureaucratic version of climate change taking chunks out of the federal hiring freeze?
Federal News Radio speaks with Recreation News Editor Marvin Bond about interesting things to do in and near the nation’s capital.
Three prominent Republican lawmakers wrote to White House General Counsel Donald McGahn, asking that the Trump administration clear up any confusion that new agency communications directives may caused among federal employees about their whistleblower protection rights.
Congress called in outside experts to find out just what can improve the agency, so the incoming administrator will have some guidance in improving the agency.
Federal workers (both as employees and as taxpayers) have a major investment, not to mention mixed emotions, about contractors, says Senior Correspondent Mike Causey.
IT leaders at the Office of Personnel Management say the agency has one major database left to encrypt, which contains some high-value assets and personally identifiable information for security clearance holders and federal employees.
Debra D’Agostino, a founding partner with the Federal Practice Group, outlines five rights federal employees should keep in mind as they are doing their job.
The Air Force is lowering its maintainer shortage, but still lacks experienced workers.
Deputy Defense Secretary Robert Work, the deputy Defense listed 16 separate functions that will be immune from the hiring freeze.
On the surface, two last minute rules passed by the Obama administration require government agencies to come clean on late payments to subcontractors and privacy training for contractor employees. But what does that mean? Speaking on Federal Drive with Tom Temin, Joe Petrillo, attorney at Petrillo and Powell, provides some answers.
Lynne Bernabei, a partner with the D.C. law firm of Bernabei and Kabat, said Yates’ firing and Trump administration distaste of State Department dissent channel will give federal employees a lot to think about.
Members of the inspectors general community say they are worried about the federal hiring freeze and what it could mean for OIGs efforts to combat waste, fraud and abuse.