Use our interactive map to get little-known facts about each of GSA’s 11 regions, in honor of the agency’s 70th anniversary this month.
Learn the history of GSA’s region 1, encompassing Connecticut, Maine, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, Rhode Island and Vermont.
GSA manages over 22 million square feet of government-owned and leased space in New Jersey, New York , Puerto Rico and the U.S. Virgin Islands.
The General Services Administration’s Region 3 manages approximately 90 federally owned buildings and 700 leases in Delaware, Maryland, New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Virginia and West Virginia.
This story is part of Federal News Network’s ongoing series: GSA @ 70: Mission evolved General Services Administration Region 4 covers the Southeast Sunbelt and is headquartered in Atlanta. It covers Georgia, Florida, Mississippi, Tennessee, North…
Learn more about GSA’a Great Lakes Region, which includes six states and nine border crossings.
General Services Administration Region 6 spans Kansas, Nebraska, Missouri and Iowa, and has a real estate portfolio of 23 million square feet of space in 57 federally owned and 335 leased buildings.
Covering more than 1,200 GSA employees in Texas, New Mexico, Louisiana, Oklahoma and Arkansas, General Services Administration Region 7 supports other federal workers located in approximately 1,350 buildings.
GSA manages a portfolio of more than 711 federally owned and leased buildings in Region 8, which includes Colorado, Utah, Montana, North and South Dakota, and Wyoming.
GSA Region 9, the agency’s farthest west region, covers the Pacific Rim states of Hawaii, California, Arizona and Nevada.
GSA Region 10 manages federal buildings across Alaska, Washington, Idaho and Oregon. See what makes the Northwest/Arctic region unique.
The General Services Administration’s National Capital Region’s real estate portfolio includes Washington, D.C. and adjoining areas of Maryland and Virginia.
In Federal News Network’s ongoing special report, GSA @ 70: Mission evolved, we explore through interviews, data and photos how the agency’s impact and importance has grown over the last seven decades. This photo gallery highlights how GSA has changed over the last 70 years from basic things like the logo to serving small businesses to technology and telecommunications.
After disappointing returns in May, the Thrift Savings Plan appeared to flip during June.