Housing and Urban Development and Small Business Administration — have become first responders. First economic responders, thanks to the series of money-printing bills Congress is passing.
President Donald Trump said his administration won’t approve a $10 billion loan to USPS guaranteed under the CARES Act unless the agency first agrees to take his advice.
Nearly one year since the Trump administration first made its case to the public about its plan to merge the Office of Personnel Management with the General Services Administration, the Government Accountability Office said it’s searching for the details and rationale to support the move.
Members of Congress haven’t missed a Congressional Record, nor have executive agencies failed to receive the Federal Register, thanks to the Government Publishing Office.
In today’s Federal Newscast, House and Senate Democrats push back on reports that the Trump Organization seeks to reduce its rent on the Trump Hotel in D.C. during the pandemic.
Congress has approved nearly $3 trillion to keep government services and the economy running during the coronavirus pandemic, but standing up the layers of oversight into that spending has gone less smoothly.
This week on Leaders and Legends, host Aileen Black interviewed Emily Murphy, administrator of the General Services Administration.
One of the government’s long-serving chief information officers has some practical advice for telework effectiveness in times like these.
The Drug Enforcement Administration has made a number of moves to help in the federal response to coronavirus.
Untold numbers of businesses are applying for federal assistance, including federal contractors. But federal loans and grants come with strings.
When its Mexico border apprehensions soared last year, Customs and Border Protection hired a contractor to build a temporary detention center. It could hold 2,500 detainees, but in reality, it never had more than a few dozen at a time.
The Census Bureau’s efforts to get a snapshot of conditions under the pandemic comes a few weeks after calls for Congress to fund a “robust data infrastructure” under the CARES Act went unheeded.
Recent forced departures of high profile inspectors general under controversial circumstances haven’t sat well with whistleblower advocates.
It’s been several years since budget challenges caused federal agencies to offer widespread buyouts and early-outs to their workforces, but the Defense Contract Management Agency is finding itself in that position now.