The Air Force wants women to know they can get waivers if they are too short or tall to fly.
Every year the National Security Agency conducts its Codebreaker Challenge. The exercise aims to encourage students interested in cybersecurity to apply their talents in service of national security.
None of the new technology NASA is working on to get it to Mars will matter if the agency doesn’t have consistency in funding and vision over the next several years.
In today’s Federal Newscast, relocation notices went out to 159 employees at the Bureau of Land Management yesterday.
DoD and military housing companies promised to clean up their act, but some military families at Ft. Meade aren’t seeing the results.
The Office of Personnel Management in October received the lowest number of retirement claims in a month since April, but the agency’s claims backlog grew for the first time since June.
The nation’s minority-serving and tribal colleges and universities house a lot of science and technology talent. For more than a decade, NASA has been funding specialized course work at these institutions.
In today’s Federal Newscast, the Bureau of Land Management said it will offer both early-outs and buyouts to parts of its workforce.
Employee engagement held steady across the federal workforce at 68%, according to the newly released results of the Federal Employee Viewpoint Survey.
The Minority Serving Institution Partnership Program operates as a pipeline from minority serving institutions into the Energy Department.
The Federal Salary Council is still debating a series of controversial changes to the methodology currently used to set federal employee locality pay.
Kathleen Walch and Ron Schmelzer, managing partners and principal analysts at Cognilytica, joined host John Gilory on this week’s Federal Tech Talk to discuss artificial intelligence and whether it will create or eliminate jobs in the federal government.
Attorney Debra D’Agostino of the Federal Practice Group joined Federal Drive with Tom Temin for an analysis.
Moving people out of D.C. has been proposed before, but commentator and former Homeland Security CHCO Jeff Neal says the HIRE Act’s reasoning is flawed.