Deputy Secretary of Defense Robert Work says the Pentagon is making plans in case Congress cannot reach a budget deal or continuing resolution before Sept. 30.
A blue-ribbon commission’s review of the Mitre Corporation’s audit of the Department of Veterans Affairs says if the agency doesn’t push for sweeping reforms with Congress’ help, the VA can expect more of the same scandals that put it under the microscope in 2014.
Despite a smaller budget and more laws to follow, the IRS survived the 2015 tax season relatively unscathed.
AFGE reminds Congress, White House and others of the concerns feds had during the last government shutdown and the impact the work stoppage had on them and their families in 2013.
The Office of Inspector General says the Department of Homeland Security is struggling to keep its component agencies on the same page for communication and coordination of missions.
A new Senate bill could guarantee six weeks of paid leave for federal employees who become parents, and let them choose whether to take those six weeks separately or in one shot.
Industry stakeholders told the Government Accountability Office they are concerned about global interoperability with the Next Generation Air Transportation Systems and how modernization efforts around the world have been hampered due to constrained resources.
The National Treasury Employees Union, the Employee Thrift Advisory Council and 13 other organizations urged Congress not to use the Thrift Savings Plan — the federal government’s retirement savings program — as a revenue source.
An audit by the Treasury IG for Tax Administration found the IRS could complete cases for late-paying federal employees and retirees much faster if it makes changes to how it collects the money.
With only 10 days left to pass sweeping budget deals and little agreement over proposals, Congress’ likely options are pass a continuing resolution, or force a shutdown.
Contractors looking to submit proposals for FirstNet’s public safety nationwide network could see a final draft RFP by the end of this year.
Procurement protests get a bad rep for taking long to sort out minor details. GAO’s Ralph White says that’s far from true. He debunks some common procurement myths.
The Department of Homeland Security is moving forward with the White House’s “kill the password” initiative with an award for cell phone software that authenticates users without the use of passwords and pins.
Three house lawmakers are asking GAO to evaluate the CEDCaP program after the Census Bureau’s last IT Census project ran billions over budget.