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The IRS is planning to allow some taxpayers to test out a free, online tax filing platform that’s run by the agency, before the Biden administration decides whether it should scale up the program for the rest of the public.
Debt default would seem, in some ways, like a government shutdown. But it's not. The government is fully appropriated for the rest of fiscal 2023. It is the money to roll over Treasury bills coming due that the government would not have.
Army camps and bases often feature architecture worth preserving. One example is Camp Dodge, an Army National Guard training facility in Iowa. Its construction and facilities management staff won a Pentagon award earlier this year for restoration of its 1907 gate house and perimeter fence.
In today's Federal Newscast: The White House is being pressured to name a new cyber executive. A couple have senators have drafted a bill to require federal-agency leadership to get up-to-speed on Artificial Intelligence. And federal correctional officers continue the fight for COVID-19 hazardous-duty pay.
Over the past few years, letter carriers pulled residents from a burning home, rescued plane crash survivors and protected a woman from an attacker by sheltering her in their mail truck.
The General Services Administration (GSA) recently announced the Presidential Innovation Fellows (PIF) cohort for 2023. That means 20 private-sector technology and innovation leaders will start pitching-in at 13 federal agencies.
Miller said she was unaware of any data about the success rate of these types of attacks, but there is plenty of anecdotal evidence of companies losing tens of thousands or hundreds of thousands of dollars to these scam artists.
Bureaus and offices across the State Department are looking for data scientists to join the federal workforce and lead its emerging "data science for diplomacy" initiatives.
Public employee unions are a fact of life at the federal and most state levels of government, and in many large cities.
A bill from Sen. Rick Scott (R-Fla.) would make federal executive branch employees "at-will." You could be fired for any reason, short of a prohibited personnel practice.
In today's episode, Michael Binder interviews Robert Storch, who has been inspector general of the Department of Defense since December 2022.
USPS is hardening the security of its blue collection boxes following repeated calls for action from Congress.
In today's Federal Newscast: Republicans have resurrected the effort to make some feds at-will employees, thus easier to fire. DoD's acquisition chief blames continuing resolutions for ammunition shortages for Ukraine. And top Senate lawmakers make the case for a one-stop-shop for federal disaster aid.
For our May 10th show, I interviewed Transportation Security Administration Chief Human Capital Officer Jason Nelson.