As Congress debates, to put it politely, what if anything should be in a next pandemic relief legislation, some members are starting to ask if they and their staffs ought to be tested for the pesky germ.
Billions from the CARES Act, passed in March and intended for struggling non-profits, are still bottled up in bureaucracy.
IRS staff members knew ahead of time that some of the individual payments for pandemic relief would go to the deceased because of how timely vital records data comes in from Social Security.
Artificial intelligence is steadily making its way into federal agency operations. A problem is that it can introduce unwanted biases.
The Environmental Protection Agency is running a program to test chemicals that can clean surfaces and keep them clean.
It might be critical, but infrastructure in the United States has remained stubbornly difficult to protect from cyber and physical attacks.
Even if it doesn’t violate the Hatch Act, politics at the office is a bad idea.
A major federal new procurement rule that applies to the Defense Department and NASA has sprung up, but it could soon come to all agencies.
Everybody loves national parks but funding from Congress has been stingy — but last week it passed and President Trump signed a bill to change that.
NNSA has completed what might be called five of the world’s largest refrigerators to keep cool supercomputers to be constructed nearby.
The troubled F-35 has an autonomic logistics information system — but after 20 years of development, the system, known as ALIS, doesn’t work.
Wherever you go, the local plants put pollen on your body and it stays there. That’s the basis for a forensic science that’s helped solve all sorts of crimes.
Less than a year after becoming secretary, Lonnie Bunch had to shutter the Smithsonian.
The emergence of racial protests and the coming of a contentious election all have made work for the Office of Special Counsel.