In the aftermath of last year’s hurricane triple-whammy, state government needs to realize they’re the first responders, not FEMA.
Storm watchers’ biggest fear is that, like Hurricane Harvey last year, the giant Florence will slow almost to walking speed and dump feet of water on the East Coast, where the ground is already saturated.
I believe we should go with the idea of “first, do no harm.” That means giving employees a pay raise that is equal to, or at least close to, the military pay raise.
Kevin White, Gissa Sateri, and Pawin Chawanasunthornpot of REI Systems explains how agencies can move toward agile development.
On the 17th anniversary of the Sept. 11, 2001, attacks, Mike Causey shares a friend’s written recollections of that fateful day from the Washington, D.C. area. It was the man’s 48th birthday.
Allstate insurance company has come out with its annual best-and-worst list and neither Baltimore nor Washington, D.C., the two biggest hubs of federal workers, did not fare well.
As we prepare for the new fiscal year, the Coalition for Government Procurement is providing its, “5 pillars for schedule modernization,” to assist the General Services Administration and the Veterans Affairs Department with modernizing the schedules program.
So who is the author of the Op-Ed? Is it real or could the Times have been had? Do you think he or she is correct and did the right thing, or is this someone with an ax to grind?
President Donald Trump said a pay freeze wouldn’t hurt Uncle Sam in either recruiting or retaining good people. Government unions denounced the proposed pay freeze and Trump’s attitude toward federal workers.
My most recent post addressed settlement agreements and when they may make sense for an agency. There are also reasons why settlement agreements can be a terrible idea. Here are three that I find particularly troubling
Whether you get a pay raise or not next January, chances are you are worth more than you think — literally.
These and others are reasons why settlement agreements are a useful tool in the employee relations toolbox.
Many federal workers have heard that the current record-long bull market can’t last forever. Many of the experts say a 20 percent to even 30 percent drop in the stock market is possible.
In many parts of the country today marks the unofficial, but real end of summer. Schools that are not in session will be tomorrow, and traffic will be back to full gridlock mode.