Veterans Affairs Secretary Robert Wilkie on Wednesday defended the firing of his deputy secretary, describing the removal as a “simple business decision.”
Better government service is an always-moving target.
In today’s Federal Newscast, media reports indicate that J. David Patterson is removing himself from consideration.
Robert Marks of the Discovery Institute said such weapons do come with practical and ethical challenges, but recommends continued development.
U.S. Advisory Commission on Public Diplomacy publishes an annual review of this work by the State Department and the U.S. Agency for Global Media.
There’s new research into the future of government from Ernst and Young, and the Partnership for Public Service.
Citizen satisfaction with the federal government has long been middling, especially compared to the best of industry.
Federal Drive with Tom Temin turned to federal marketing and sales consultant Larry Allen for more details on what it means for contractors.
It’s ironic — the more data people put online about themselves, the more worried everyone is about privacy.
In today’s Federal Newscast, customer service will be a top focus for the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission this year.
According to a Federal News Network analysis of Office of Personnel Management data, 6,000 fewer employees retired in 2019 compared to the previous year. Federal employees say a combination of personal, financial, health and family reasons — in addition to their agency’s leadership, budget and political climate — all influence their retirement decisions.
All but four presidential candidates support changing the way sexual assault and murder are prosecuted in the military.
The Army will launch an initial deployment of its contract writing system in February with expanded roll outs scheduled for June. The Navy, meanwhile, will test its electronic procurement system this summer and plans to increase the number of sites in late 2020.
In today’s Federal Newscast, the General Services Administration’s Inspector General found that all 11 of the child care centers it audited failed to meet minimum federal security standards.