People are asking Jeff Neal, former chief human capital officer at the Homeland Security Department, if they should take a buyout. His answer: It depends.
A federal employment attorney says it’s outrageous the government is treating its federal workforce like this.
The Department of Health and Human Services, and the National Counterterrorism Center are two federal components balancing opportunities and limitations on big data.
Hope this doesn’t wreck your morning, but at 11:59 p.m. this Friday, civilization as Washington knows it may come to an end, says Senior Correspondent Mike Causey. The government might shut down.
The White House has named Randolph Alles as the new director of the Secret Service
The Office of Personnel Management updates its guide for calculating severance pay. Its release comes on the heels of agency efforts to examine how they can reduce the size of the workforces.
Are you planning for your next job? If not, tune in to this week’s Your Turn when host Mike Causey speaks with Nancy Segal, an expert in finding work in the 21st century. Segal will discuss career planning, resume writing and how to use social media to get a job and get ahead. April 26, 2017
The White House says it won’t happen, but the Office of Management and Budget is asking that agencies prepare to prepare for a government shutdown. Here are four things to remember about your pay, benefits, work status and others if Congress can’t agree on a plan to keep the government running past Friday.
Norm Dong, who spent three years as the commissioner of Public Buildings Service at GSA before leaving last month, said through a portfolio management process the agency is looking at federal real property assets and deciding which need to be maintained and which need to be disposed of.
Want to know if you’ll be going to work if the government isn’t funded? We’ll tell you here.
All the pressure is on Congress this week as it deals with a Friday funding deadline. David Hawkings, senior editor at Roll Call, tells Federal Drive with Tom Temin that shutdown worries are overblown. It’s next year we should be worrying about.
In today’s Top Federal Headlines, a pair of Virginia congressmen has introduced legislation to continue paying federal employees in preparation for a possible government shutdown.
While the looming federal shutdown may be big news inside the Beltway, Senior Correspondent Mike Causey says that it’s probably not going to be mentioned in next week’s People magazine.
The Senate has confirmed former Georgia Gov. Sonny Perdue as agriculture secretary.
The U.S. State Department has removed its promotional posting about President Donald Trump’s Florida resort, after a storm of ethics criticism