One of the administration’s signature initiatives — deregulation, or reregulation — is an effort that involves both the White House and many that remain without appropriations.
Federal News Network details five of the Section 809 panel’s third and final set of recommendations that readers should pay close attention to over the next year.
Six federal IT experts offer their observations about what to watch for in 2019 and what organizations and people will have the biggest impacts.
Sens. Mark Warner (D-Va.) and Tim Kaine (D-Va.) write to the Treasury Department seeking answers for how the IRS will handle tax refund season.
The Department of Veterans Affairs has six months to consolidate disparate community care programs into one, revamped veterans choice program. But lawmakers are concerned VA won’t successfully meet its deadlines amid a “constant churn” of agency leadership.
The Defense Department’s failure to get a clean financial audit in its first go around has riled some members of Congress.
The House Oversight and Government Reform Subcommittees on IT and Government Operations wants to see more agency behaviors change because of FITARA.
Reps. Will Hurd and Robin Kelly want a more coordinated effort around artificial intelligence to improve how agencies recruit and train cyber workers.
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.
The Navy tells the Senate Armed Services Committee that a change in funding could hurt its trajectory on readiness.
Top officials at the National Background Investigations Bureau and the Pentagon’s Defense Security Service tried to ensure lawmakers that the transfer of the governmentwide security clearance portfolio will be as seamless as possible.
In today’s Federal Newscast, 11 agencies improved their grades, and for the first time no agency received an F on the Federal IT Acquisition Reform Act or FITARA scorecard.
As Democrats prepare to take over the House, persistent issues remain before the hourglass runs out of sand on the current session.
The General Services Administration told agencies they could have up to three more years to transition to the Enterprise Infrastructure Solutions (EIS) contract, but had to meet certain short term deadlines.