In part 2 of the special report, the federal government’s efforts to be more environmentally sustainable over the past two decades are not without success. But there's room for improvement, especially where leasing is concerned.
President Joe Biden wants the public sector to be an example for environmental sustainability. One of the biggest ways to reduce the U.S.’s carbon footprint is with real estate, as examined in this three-part special report.
The Department of Veterans Affairs is juggling a multi-billion-dollar maintenance backlog and a growing need to completely recapitalize some of its aging facilities for a modern era.
In the latest biennial update on Tuesday, the Government Accountability Office removed DoD real property issues from its High Risk List. But DoD is still solely responsible for five of the 19 matters remaining on the list.
Whatever plans federal agencies had to guide a return to offices, well, those seem to have evaporated months ago, Bob Tobias said.
DHA is still not sure how many military treatment facilities will close or how many patients will need to seek outside care.
Here with what to expect for the week ahead in Congress, Bloomberg Government Editorial Director Loren Duggan spoke to Federal Drive with Tom Temin.
The military services have hired hundreds of new staff to ensure troops and their families have decent living conditions, but DoD says sustaining the improvements they've made will cost an extra $120 million per year.
The Army is focusing on data accuracy as it prepares to move the rest of its uniformed workforce into its centralized HR IT system, known as IPPS-A.
The Air Force is reorganizing its space acquisition office to better support the Space Force and other new space entities, but there are still questions surrounding exactly how the Pentagon will consolidate its space procurement.
The inauguration showed continuity reflected in the building where it took place.
Walter Barnes, president of PM Consulting Group, cautions "not so fast" when it comes to releasing office space, in favor of permanent telework.
When do you tell tens of thousands of public servants, from Social Security, the IRS and a dozen other operations, that after several months of working from home it's time to return to their “real” and traditional offices?
The General Services Administration, in its capacity as the federal government’s landlord, has been urged by its inspector general to take “immediate action” to improve its communication and cleaning procedures for the coronavirus pandemic.