The Conservative Framework for Recovery, Accountability and Prosperity includes a section on how to improve efficiency and accountability of the government itself, and its response to the coronavirus.
The Republican Study Committee has joined a growing number of congressional members calling for hiring and pay changes designed to help the federal workforce better respond to the coronavirus pandemic.
U.S. Forces Korea has banned several non-uniformed personnel from its bases for the next two years for violating the command’s health protection orders.
The new service wants to take on 1,800 in the next 60 days.
Air Force Chief of Staff David Goldfein has told his service to prepare for a “new abnormal.” He wants the service to be able to conduct its missions even with the possibility that 20 percent of the force will be infected with coronavirus until a vaccine is found.
It’s been several years since budget challenges caused federal agencies to offer widespread buyouts and early-outs to their workforces, but the Defense Contract Management Agency is finding itself in that position now.
Diversity is only half of the agency’s upcoming workforce strategy. Mirembe Nantongo, one of the State Department’s deputy assistant secretaries in the Bureau of Global Talent Management, said the other half focuses on inclusion.
Although it’s too early speculate about numbers, some experts in health insurance have projected that premiums overall for all Americans could rise by 40% percent if not more.
Agencies are offering short-term details and temporary assignments to current federal employees who are interesting in fighting the coronavirus pandemic.
As Congress discusses priorities for its fourth coronavirus rescue package, Senate Democrats are pushing for pandemic payments to all essential frontline workers, including federal employees.
Agencies such as the Department of Veterans Affairs are calling on federal retirees to return to government and help with their coronavirus responses as reemployed annuitants. Thinking of joining them? Here’s what you need to know.
Sarkis Tatigian joined the Navy in 1942. He’s been there ever since, until his death this week at the age of 96. Read about him and other Defense news in this week’s DoD Reporter’s Notebook.
The Office of Personnel Management has given the Department of Veterans Affairs authority to rehire retired federal medical professionals.
The Office of Personnel Management’s latest report of retirement claims may not be a reliable picture of the coronavirus’ impact on the federal workforce size to date but compared to 2019 the numbers are significantly down.