Suing everyone in sight might tempt, but it won't improve cybersecurity.
Here’s the choice: Money or quality of life. Maybe not much of a choice if getting a smaller salary in return for a less hectic environment would actually be stressful. Whatever, work-at-home feds may soon…
While it does take a bit of work, there are many benefits of working with the federal government to make it all worth it.
The doctor might want to think twice about taking a political position.
The start of a new year, any new year, is a logical time to take stock, reflect and look ahead. The fact that we are the midst of a deadly, frightening pandemic this time around makes self-reflection all the more important.
These steps will set you on that path as you look into what will work six to 12 months from now. It requires aligning on data strategy, bridging the legacy tech gaps, and inventorying systems so you know where you stand and what resources are at your disposal.
When they leave government, either for other jobs or to retire, more than half of all TSP investors take some, most take all, of their money with them. How come?
Jennifer Bisceglie, CEO of Interos, explains the steps agencies must take to mitigate supply chain risk, the soft underbelly of our national security and economy.
Federal employees were in the spotlight for much of the Trump administration. The drama was stressful at times, but perhaps it shed more light on what federal employees do and where they work.
FAS outlined three goals of the Services Marketplace initiative, while setting forth a series of efforts to achieve the goals. Chief among them are rationalizing, aligning, and expanding GSA’s GWAC, Multiple Award Contract, and MAS service contract offerings.
As new leadership arrives at the State and Commerce Departments, and the intelligence community, let’s hope they give real attention to weird and disturbing threats to certain career employees.
In recent years, federal acquisition policy and practice has been a competition between two different priorities: Efficiency and innovation. Instead of balancing these priorities, innovation has taken the backseat.
Like clockwork, whenever the first chance of snow threatens the D.C. area, the locals panic. Almost always, everything is fine. But that won't stop us from panicking again the next time.
With a year full of unprecedented change for the workforce in the private and public sector, next year could bring in a wave of both retirements and new opportunities.