Federal contractors must now navigate a twisting path to getting obligated work done while protecting their workforces
Who imagined that telephonically would be the only way we could touch someone?
Nearly every public and private element in the United States is somehow involved in pushing back the pandemic. Some career federal civil servants can be seen on TV but thousands more are working behind the scenes.
Even though no one has figured out the week-old, multi-trillion dollar stimulus bill, House leadership is already talking about a follow-on bill.
The threats to the U.S. are rapidly evolving. That’s prompted think tank The Atlantic Council to launch a big review called The Future of DHS project.
In today’s Federal Newscast, Defense Secretary Mark Esper is directing that anyone on DoD property wear a cloth mask if they can’t consistently keep a six-foot social distance from other people.
Sometimes federal employees are eligible for hazardous duty pay. Now a lawsuit alleges numerous employees didn’t get it.
Congress, having gutted out the biggest stimulus bill ever, is busier than ever.
In today’s Federal Newscast, four preservation and conservation specialists at the National Archives and Records Administration did some quick thinking and realized the equipment they use to deal with records damaged by floods, fires, or mold could help doctors and nurses fighting the coronavirus.
Some exposed employees got the virus in the line of duty. Now they’re suing for extra pay.
For more on what hazardous pay is all about and a little history, Federal Drive with Tom Temin turned to Federal Practice Group partner Ricardo J. A. Pitts-Wiley.