In today's Newscast, the president wants to set aside $18 billion to repair and modernize VA facilities, and also invest $10 billion in other federal buildings.
The Senate is out of session for a couple of weeks. So nobody can filibuster, or not filibuster anyone else.
USPS loses $10 billion a year. Nothing's changed in years, Congress hasn't acted. Maybe they should listen to DeJoy?
The Army saw a slight increase in its percentage of personally-procured PCS moves in 2020, even as pandemic-related travel restrictions constricted the total number of soldiers moving from one duty station to another.
In part 3 of Federal News Network's special report, agencies face a tricky question with the widespread success of telework: Does the federal government still need this much real estate, or can it downsize?
The Army's senior leadership has yet to make a final decision on how to reform the service's Criminal Investigation Command, but an internal review identified a need for 300 new civilian special agents.
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 man spent five hours freely wandering the base where the president’s plane is kept.
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 today's Federal Newscast, Defense Secretary Lloyd Austin is reminding servicemembers and DoD employees about the ethical values of the department.
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.
Wherever they operate in the world, the armed services rely on contractors for all sorts of support from fuel delivery to housing.