Omnibus bill adds more than $1 billion in facility upkeep funding, an area DoD has knowingly neglected in its budgets for at least a decade.
VA Secretary Denis McDonough announced a plan to revamp VA health care facilities by closing and tearing down some, building new ones, establishing outpatient centers and moving more care to the private sector.
EPA Chief Information Officer Vaughn Noga expects the agency to move toward a hybrid model, and how well his office can serve both office workers and remote workers will be the measure for success.
Imagine a federal office with holes in the roof, birds flying in, mold everywhere and a staff untrained for its crucial public safety mission. Hard to believe?
Congress, as it does every year, crammed a lot of spending when it whipped up that so called omnibus appropriations bill.
The Veterans Affairs Department is looking to right-size its sprawling network of medical facilities across the country, and is planning to close or overhaul facilities that no longer meet the health care needs of veterans.
The House-Senate appropriations agreement leaves out a DoD request to significantly expand a pilot program to test "colorless" appropriations for software and technology development.
Federal employees and contractors will soon be able to obtain or update their Personal Identity Verification (PIV) cards at post offices outside the D.C. metro area.
The Veterans Affairs Department is looking to close three hospitals and reshape its real-estate footprint across the country.
In today's Federal Newscast, the Veterans Affairs Department's largest employees union is raising hackles over a plan to trim back VA facilities.
Wildfires and forest fires have become almost a year round phenomenon. It can't continue, so the U.S. Forest Service has a new strategy.
Love it or hate it, but more federal employees are coming back into the office next month.
Forbes Magazine's list of the 500 best mid-sized employers in the United States included a couple of federal agencies, among them the Government Publishing Office.
In today's Federal Newscast, federal employees who were exposed to COVID-19 while working can now join a class-action lawsuit.