The Defense Department won’t have any problems spending money if Congress can pass a budget next week.
Military officials say the 2017 continuing resolution could be the worst yet. The service chiefs of Army, Navy, Air Force and Marine Corps all told Congress this week that this year could be the straw that breaks the camel’s back.
Military leaders converged this week on National Harbor, Maryland for Sea-Air-Space: The Navy League’s Global Maritime Exposition.
The top military leaders of each branch say the cumulative effect of years of continuing resolutions is taking its toll. But what makes 2017 so much worse than all the other years?
Like nearly every agency, the Marine Corps is trying to save money on its IT and software. Bill Williford, executive director of the Marine Corps Systems Command, spoke with Federal News Radio’s Scott Maucione on Federal Drive with Tom Temin from the 2017 Sea Air Space Symposium in National Harbor, Maryland.
Only one military leader was aware of a new investigation into Tumblr blogs by the military.
Top leadership is where the end of sexual harassment has to start, according to Kate Hendricks Thomas, a Marine Corps veteran and assistant professor at Charleston Southern University.
Trump’s 2017 supplemental budget goes over the legal budget caps.
The Navy is implementing its leadership framework, just as the Marine Corps photo scandal is getting bigger.
Last week’s news of Facebook accounts to which member of the Marine Corps posted compromising photos of their female colleagues prompted a response from Commandant Robert Neller. Kate Hendricks Thomas, a Marine Corps veteran and now assistant professor at Charleston Southern University, tells Federal Drive with Tom Temin top leadership is where the end of sexual harassment has to start.
The Marine Corps is creating a Marine Expeditionary Force for information warfare, cyber and intelligence.
Top military service officials President Trump’s federal hiring freeze is causing problems for those in the military.
The Marine Corps is in the midst of a sweeping review of its information technology workforce, the early results of which have confirmed what top officials suspected: many employees’ official position descriptions don’t have much to do with what they actually do for a living.
Problems transferring licenses from military to civilian world or from one state to another are starting to get attention in Congress.