With new legislation, Americans could find it more difficult to know the calorie counts of some items on restaurant menus.
Here we are, barely three weeks after the last shutdown, and already staring down the next. What do you think will happen this time?
A fifth continuing resolution this fiscal year doesn’t bode well for members of the local federal contracting community, which told House Minority Whip Steny Hoyer (D-Md.) the previous four CRs have already cost them time, money and talent.
Should federal workers be worried that there will be another shutdown? And if there is another one, what do feds need to know?
Margot Conrad from the Partnership for Public Service shares ideas with excepted employees and managers on how to survive, without pay, during a shutdown.
Senators seem as far apart as ever on fiscal budget talks. But will Tuesday’s State of the Union address help avert a shutdown, or hurt even more?
The last mini-shutdown may have felt to many like the tremors before an earthquake, according to Federal News Radio’s Tom Temin.
The Office of Personnel Management is instructing agencies to recredit lost time to federal employees’ leave banks and pay overtime, night differential and premium pay as if the most recent three-day government shutdown never happened.
Although the Saturday-Sunday-Monday mini-shutdown is history, it’s impact may be around a long, long time, says Senior Correspondent Mike Causey.
Federal Drive Host Tom Temin and Executive Editor Jason Miller discuss the recent government shutdown and the chances of it happening again in a few weeks.
What led to the this week’s government shutdown and what needs to happen in the next three weeks to avoid another one? Find out when Greg Stanford, director of Government Affairs at the Federal Managers Association, joins host Mike Causey on this week’s Your Turn. January 24, 2018
Monday was a crazy day for hundreds of thousands of federal workers, military personnel, government contractors and those who cover, feed and house them.
Federal agencies and leadership take to apps such as Facebook and Twitter to remind public and employees that they’re open for business
Excepted employees who filed suit in 2013 shutdown say pay problems can be avoided with simple legislation from Congress