An exchange over a tiny NIST program takes one budget debate out of the purely political realm.
In today’s Federal Newscast, a new federal interagency strategy from the Agriculture Department, the Food and Drug Administration and the Environmental Protection Agency, looks to reduce how much food is wasted.
A new House budget proposal is silent on federal retirement cuts. Instead, it focuses on securing a two-year spending deal that breaks free of the Budget Control Act caps.
If you like large numbers, you’ll love the consolidated financial statement of the United States, compiled annually by the Government Accountability Office.
IRS Commissioner Chuck Rettig has urged members of a House Appropriations subcommittee to give the agency the authority to hire short-term cyber and IT talent more quickly and pay them at a rate beyond the pay scale for career employees.
For a lot of of agency political officials, budget hearings will be as much about policy and oversight as about money.
In today’s Federal Newscast, the Federal Services Impasses Panel sides mostly with management in a disputed between labor groups and the Health and Human Services Department.
Evidence is mounting that civilian agencies are spending less than what they received in appropriations for fiscal 2019.
In today’s Federal Newscast, auditors at the Government Accountability Office say the Homeland Security Department has made considerable progress towards fixing management weaknesses.
Until the Trump administration provides more details about its plans to reorganize the Office of Personnel Management, Democrats on the House Oversight and Reform Committee are urging appropriators to prohibit funds for the proposed merger.
The White House proposed a 31.2 percent cut from the EPA’s 2020 budget, including reductions in research and development funding by 45.8 percent.
Joshua White argued that the Office of Foreign Assets Control could do a lot more with just a little more funding. He talked with Federal News Network’s Jared Serbu about it on Federal Drive with Tom Temin.
Lawmakers have declared the president’s 2020 budget request “dead on arrival,” but there are a few ways the proposed federal retirement cuts could see the light of day this year.
Critics of the $750 billion Defense budget request ask why taxpayers should trust the Defense Department with money, as a result of the 2018 audit.