Federal News Network is conducting a survey of federal employees about the current state of managers in the government. We also want to know what skillsets, capabilities and training these managers will need over the next 3-to-5 years.
As federal work has shifted, grades have crept up to the point where traditional job classification is almost a thing of the past.
For many dedicated, ambitious, career civil servants getting into the elite Senior Executive Service is a very big deal.
In today’s Federal Newscast, a bipartisan group in the House Veterans Affairs Committee wants more information about VA’s plans to curb sexual harassment.
In today’s Federal Newscast, another former member of the intelligence community was found to have conspired with Chinese intelligence services.
Congress has already appropriated more than $17 million, but lawmakers said they still haven’t seen the department’s detailed plan for the Interior reorganization.
DHS employees have mixed feelings about the recent leadership changes, but one of the main takeaways is the mission and short-term goals will not be impacted.
Though employees said DHS leadership changes have them feeling very or somewhat worried, a majority said the recent shakeups had little to no impact on their daily work and morale, according to a Federal News Network survey of the department’s workforce.
Most employees should see the 2019 federal pay raise in their next checks, but the process will be longer and more complicated for others.
The new science and technology strategy dictates how the Air Force will invest in research through 2030.
As turmoil hits the DHS appointee ranks, it’s a perfect time for the Senior Executive Service to shine.
Since the days of Frances Perkins, women have been joining the ranks of presidential Cabinet secretaries. Yet when it comes to the number of women career civil servants making it into executive ranks that number remains oddly low.
The retroactive-to-January increase is 1.9 percent, with 1.4 going to everybody eligible and the remaining 0.5 percent earmarked for locality pay.
Left in limbo are tens of thousands of workers at or near the top of GS-15. That cap covers GS-15 workers in steps 8, 9 and 10 in the Washington-Baltimore area and extends down to step 5 in San Francisco and San Jose.