The Office of Personnel Management announced that federal offices will open two hours late on Tuesday.
Government shutdowns are the norm today, but it wasn’t always that way. A 1980 interpretation of the Antideficiency Act changed the way both the executive and legislative branches handled lapses in appropriations, and they haven’t looked back since.
Because of the pay freeze, federal employees living in the six new locality pay areas will have to wait at least another year before seeing any increase in their paychecks.
Federal employees wondering whether they’ll see a pay raise in 2019 were in for a year-long roller coaster ride rather than a straight answer. One week before the 2019, it’s still up in the air. Here are some highlights from 2018.
From IT modernization to AI and blockchain, Federal News Network offers its top ten technology stories from 2018.
2018 saw changes to the federal workforce and how it operates, from security clearances to telework to official time. Take a look back at some of the headlines that shook the federal workforce throughout the year.
Trouble with implementing changes to the GI Bill have left lawmakers skeptical when it comes to new systems at the VA, but appeals modernization efforts are playing out far more smoothly, according to stakeholders.
For Naval Supply Systems Command (NAVSUP), emphasizing readiness and lethality means making sure Navy maintainers have the parts they need, when they need them.
Congress passes a bicameral two-week continuing resolution on Thursday, postponing an impending partial government shutdown.
President Donald Trump announced that federal agencies will be closed on December 5th in honor of the passing of 41st President George H. W. Bush, who passed away Nov. 30.
Artificial intelligence is at the top of the Navy’s list of new technologies that it wants to get involved with.
Mark Bunn, DHS’ TIC program manager, described some of the changes agencies can expect to see in TIC 3.0.
We often complain about problems in government, or problems we believe government can solve, but do not always see a way to go beyond complaining and get started on making a difference.
Norfolk Naval Shipyard is working on a priority list and a 20-year plan to begin upgrading its facilities, including buildings that date back to the 1830s, and equipment from the World War II era.