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.
From the Dickey Amendment to the National Flood Insurance Program, Jack Fitzpatrick from Bloomberg Government combs through the 2018 budget.
President Donald Trump is raising the idea of using the Pentagon budget to pay for his long-promised border wall with Mexico, despite the fact that such spending would likely require approval from Congress
The Equal Employment Opportunity Commission has $15 million more to spend for the rest of fiscal 2018 compared to previous years.
From the budget to gun control protests, Roll Call’s David Hawkings offered analysis of Capitol Hill’s busy weekend March 23-25.
Alan Chvotkin, executive vice president and counsel at the Professional Services Council, joined Federal Drive with Tom Temin to discuss how the omnibus looks to services contractors.
The fiscal 2018 omnibus spending bill signed into law on Friday provides additional money through two other governmentwide funds.
President Donald Trump signed the massive spending bill needed to avert a government shutdown after threatening to veto it hours earlier.
House Speaker Paul Ryan encouraged President Donald Trump to sign the big spending bill into law in a call early Friday
After threatening a veto, the president signed the $1.3 trillion omnibus spending deal, ending the possibility of a government shutdown until September.
Feds may be harder to fire but the private sector is largely protected from furloughs or the government shutdowns that have plagued their public sector counterparts.