The Office of Personnel Management announced a series of changes that it said will alleviate existing burdens on agencies to prove their senior executives are meeting mission goals.
If you search employee exodus from federal government you will get more hits than reading the Old Testament. But is it true?
In today’s Federal Newscast, federal employee unions are heading back to court to pursue their cases against the Office of Personnel Management over the agency’s cyber breaches.
The MITRE Corporation has a summary of ideas and recommendations that attendees discussed at the Office of Management and Budget’s Symposium on the Federal Workforce for the 21st Century last month.
If the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Services functions effectively, Janine Velasco can take a lot of the credit.
Good government groups are ready for a civil service overhaul, but they’re also excited to reignite the conversation about public service.
Kristine Simmons, Thomas W. Ross and Bill Valdez join host Mike Causey on this week’s Your Turn to talk about a new report that proposes some major changes to the Civil Service Reform Act.
For many people age 40 seems to be the not-so-magic number. If you buy that, be advised that the Civil Service Reform Act is turning 40 this Saturday.
The Trump administration has been busy putting the pieces in place for hiring process improvements and reskilling initiatives.
The Senate Homeland Security and Governmental Affairs Committee is also expected to take up legislation authorizing a government reorganization next week.
With age comes a need for an upgrade, so three major federal workforce groups are coming together to propose changes to the Senior Executive Service.
In today’s Federal Newscast, a new campaign from the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency looks to develop new artificial intelligence technologies.
Beth Killoran becomes the fourth agency CIO to be reassigned under the Trump administration. Ed Simcox, the HHS chief technology officer, is taking over as acting CIO until a permanent one was named.
Veterans Affairs Secretary Robert Wilkie says he’ll review some personnel moves and major agency actions himself, as 16 senators urge the new secretary to review a series of actions from prior VA leadership that have impacted career employees and executives.