If Congress passes the budgets Federal News Radio has been hearing about, it could trigger sequestration.
The Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services has a massive mission. Some 100 million Americans receive its services. It expends some $700 billion a year.
House oversight members said they want help give agency inspectors general all the tools they need to do thorough work.
The U.S. Postal Service reported its 11th straight year of financial losses on Tuesday, but a number of pending regulatory changes could, in time, help put the agency on a path toward solvency.
For people buying and using information technology for the Defense Department, the 2018 NDAA has lots to say about procurement and bid protests.
This week on Capitol Hill look for that conference report on the National Defense Authorization Act and more debate on tax reform.
The Department of Homeland Security’s Office of Inspector General recently undertook a reorganization that changed the way the department looks at risk, conducts audits and handles whistleblower retaliation cases.
Lawmakers are authorizing a budget nearly $80 billion above the sequestration caps.
Outgoing commissioner credits his legacy to career employees.
What does the average federal worker have in common with a beekeeper in a nudist colony? Senior Correspondent Mike Causey has the answer.
Continuing resolutions don’t mean contractors or their agency customers should sit on their hands. There’s work to be done.
Members of Congress will not use the budget resolution process to make significant changes to the federal retirement system.
If you are puzzled, bewitched, bothered and bewildered by the congressional budget process, it means that you have been paying attention.
The Senate’s budget resolution does not include reconciliation instructions to make cuts to the current federal retirement system.