In today’s Federal Newscast, incoming House leadership unveiled its new rules package without the rule which lets Congress reduce the number of employees an agency can have.
Non-federal members of the public can be hurt by a shutdown. In the meantime, elected officials continue to get paid on time. Mike Causey is back from vacation and wants to hear from people hit by the partial government shutdown.
No deal reached to end shutdown as President Trump and congressional leaders meet at the White House
House Democrats are sweeping into power on a campaign promise of improving government for ordinary Americans
A package of bills from House Democrats would reopen government, provide full-year funding for most federal agencies and give civilian employees a pay raise in 2019.
Law taking effect Jan. 1 gives the Defense Department chief information officer new authorities over military services’ “disparate” IT modernization efforts.
This year was a crazy one for members of the federal family, with many legislative threats to retirement plans as well as efforts to make it much easier to fire civil servants.
The U.S. Coast Guard Academy says its ability to serve cadets returning from winter break will be affected by the forced furlough of administrative staff and other nonessential civilians as part of the partial government shutdown
If my dinner group can figure it out, why can’t the politicians?
Showdown between Trump and Pelosi could set the tone for divided government in the coming months
Many people who spent their career with Uncle Sam are glad they did. But when it’s over, many people are glad, too. Take today’s holiday guest columnist, Tony Korlik, for example.
Shutdown will almost certainly spill over to next year, when Democrats will control the House
The truth is that shutdowns are bad, no one wins, and everyone loses. The sooner it is over the better off we will all be.
Federal workers and contractors forced to stay home or work without pay are experiencing mounting stress from shutdown