Barely a month after the IRS got $80 billion to rebuild its workforce and upgrade its legacy IT, House Republican leaders are making repealing this funding their top legislative priority ahead of this November's elections.
The Office of Management and Budget last week released what it called a learning agenda for federal agencies. It's the research they need to do to answer big questions. The Federal Drive with Tom Temin spoke with someone who wonders whether the learning agenda actually gets to the root challenge of agency performance: Bob Tobias, professor in the Key Executive Leadership Program at American University.
The Air Force barely met its 2022 recruiting goal for the active duty force, and had to use unusual measures to pull it off. The reserve components face bigger challenges.
Areas where rents have risen the most will get an immediate boost in October, others could see additional increases in January.
The Justice Department is telling the Department of Veterans Affairs that state government officials cannot pursue criminal or civil charges against its employees for performing abortions.
The case of a dismissed VA chaplain shows how long it can take to resolve an appealed firing.
The Postal Service is giving its supervisors, managers and postmasters a pay raise that will hit their paychecks starting in October.
House committees advanced bills to repeal Social Security offset provisions, and to require agencies to create safety plans for future public health emergencies.
The Federal Labor Relations Authority has to hear an unprecedented case, in for review. Normally, once a federal union is certified, no decertification vote can occur for at least a year. The question is: can a decertification vote take place within a year, if the original certification occurred without a vote in the first place?
The National Guard is looking to boost incentives to join, but expects it may need to discharge up to 14,000 personnel over the next two years who have refused to get vaccinated against COVID-19.
The Agriculture Department's chief human capital officer shares her thoughts on how to keep employee satisfaction high.
Awardees show how a few people can affect thousands, even millions, in a positive way.
A leader at the Directorate of Digital Innovation predicts that the CIA's median hiring time will have dropped by “orders of magnitude” by this December.
Contractors working in buildings controlled by the General Services Administration might get buttonholed by a union organizer. That's allowed now under a rule the GSA just finalized. What do contractor executives think about that? The Federal Drive with Tom Temin talks about that with Stephanie Kostro, the executive vice president for policy at the Professional Services Council.