Federal contractors said the recent government shutdown was marked by confusion, lack of communication and unclear guidance from agencies about their responsibilities.
Tony Reardon, the national president of the National Treasury Employees Union, says Public Service Recognition Week is a good reminder for federal employees to continue to tell their stories about the impact they have on the nation.
Ray Bjorklund, president of BirchGrove Consulting joins host Roger Waldron on this week’s Off the Shelf, to discuss the state of the federal market, including how it was impacted by the recent government shutdown.
In today’s Federal Newscast, the Labor Department will pilot a faster approach to discretionary suspension and debarment with its Inspector General and its Office of the Assistant Secretary for Administration and Management.
U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services needs to keep a constant stream of digital records and moving E-Verify to the cloud has been a big help.
About a quarter of all federal leases held by the General Services Administration will expire within the next two years, giving the agency a big opportunity to renegotiate for long-term leases on buildings where agencies plan on staying put — and at a lower rate.
In today’s Federal Newscast, Congresswoman Jennifer Wexton (D-VA) introduces new legislation requiring federal regulators to encourage financial institutions to work with consumers and other business impacted by a shutdown.
The Federal Employee Education and Assistance Fund serves hundreds or sometimes thousands of feds in need each year.
Two new bills that would keep federal employee insurance programs in tact during future government shutdowns has bipartisan, bicameral support.
In today’s Federal Newscast, a bipartisan, bicameral group of lawmakers introduced two new bills to ensure federal employees don’t lose insurance benefits during future government shutdowns.
Bloomberg Government Editorial Director Loren Duggan offered more insight on Federal Drive with Tom Temin predicting that without 2019 top-line numbers, no agreement will be ready by Sept. 30.
Did the recent shutdown do at least one constructive thing: Spotlight the lack of federal workers?
The Senate Budget Committee passed a 2020 budget resolution last week, but left out several proposals designed to protect the federal workforce.
With Democrats back in control of the House of Representatives, unions and groups representing workers, retirees, managers and executives are increasingly confident they can deliver a substantial raise to white collar feds next year.