GAO’s Charles Johnson joined Federal Drive to explain why his agency found TSA could be doing a better job in how it manages its covert testing program.
Professor Bob Tobias joined Federal Drive to explain how agencies can improve their customer service but it better services starts in-house.
Jeff Neal argues that executive orders against collective bargaining and flip-flopping FLRA majorities are not the way to make fundamental changes in civil service policy.
In today’s Federal Newscast, Mark Esper is poised to become the next Defense secretary. If he’s confirmed, one of his first jobs will be to help fill the rest of the vacant politically-appointed positions in the Pentagon.
The current bull market is more than a decade old and is long overdue for a major correction. Financial planner Arthur Stein has plenty of federal clients and offered his thoughts.
Federal employee unions, democrats refocus their attention on getting the Senate to agree on provisions in FY 2020 bills to block rollbacks on collective bargaining, official time for feds.
Though the Interior Department announced plans to relocate its headquarters for the Bureau of Land Management to Grand Junction, Colorado, more BLM employees will move to a variety of other locations across the country.
A federal judge invalidated nine provisions of the President’s workforce executive orders in a ruling last August. But the U.S. Court of Appeals overturned that decision Tuesday.
The Office of Personnel Management said an IT outage impacted significant programs and mission for multiple hours last week. But a government source said the incident has been dramatized to make the case for the proposed OPM-GSA merger.
It’s easy to get confused about the different proposals for space, but Kaitlyn Johnson at the Center for Strategic and International Studies tried to sort it out.
In today’s Federal Newscast, the Bureau of Land Management is setting up new headquarters out west.
Tom Temin argues it’s not the idea that’s problematic — it’s the way Congress presents it.
Even though Federal Employees Health Benefits Program health premiums are likely to go up next year, Uncle Sam will continue to pay the lion’s share of the total premium.
Agencies will develop specific workforce fund plans for the 2021 budget passback, which should detail how they’ll reward employees who have in-demand skills or have made special contributions to their agencies.