House Armed Services Committee Chairman Mac Thornberry wants to cut the Fourth Estate by 25 percent. But lawmakers and former DoD officials are not sure it can happen.
The General Services Administration says it wants to move away from leases in favor of federally-owned property.
House Armed Services Committee Chairman Mac Thornberry (R-Texas) wants the Defense Department to cut its Fourth Estate spending.
The President’s Budget for 2019 proposes a nearly $6 billion funding cut to the Agriculture Department, which is undergoing an agencywide reorganization and IT modernization initiative.
The Coast Guard finally gets some of the budget spotlight in 2018 and 2019.
In today’s Federal Newscast, after spending 2017 with low budgets, the head of the Coast Guard says his service is now punching at the middleweight class.
In the omnibus spending bill passed last month, Congress gave the TMF $100 million for the rest of fiscal 2018, falling short of the $228 million the Trump administration asked for in its budget proposal.
How would proposed changes to your federal pension plan affect you? Find out when NARFE’s Jessica Klement and Jill Talley join host Mike Causey on this week’s Your Turn. April 11, 2018
The EPA is moving ahead with plans to close agency facilities in Las Vegas, Nevada, according to the last written notice received by a few dozen employees affected by the decision.
In today’s Federal Newscast, over 3,100 employees send a letter to Google CEO Sundar Pichai asking he cancel a Defense Department pilot program which uses the company’s technology.
Bloomberg Government’s editorial director said several major issues will lawmakers upon their return.
In today’s Federal Newscast, while Congress has adjusted spending caps to allow increases in spending, the Congressional Budget Office warns agencies will have to make cuts again if the caps aren’t adjusted beyond 2019.
With only half the fiscal year left to go, the president of Allen Federal Business Partners discussed whether feds have enough time to launch the initiatives planned for 2018.
Eight former regional directors of the Federal Labor Relations Authority say the agency’s plan to close two regional offices by the end of the fiscal year is a blow to efficiency and may undo recent progress in the labor-management community.