The Me Too movement has women in different careers talking about sexual harassment and assault. The national discussion did not leave out the military, unmasking more actions needed to be taken by DoD to cope.
In today’s Federal Newscast, the U.S. Commission on Civil Rights is out with a new report detailing sexual harassment in the federal workplace.
Best listening experience is on Chrome, Firefox or Safari. Subscribe to Federal Drive’s daily audio interviews on Apple Podcasts or PodcastOne. Online or computer-based training has become a big part of how the US military develops service members.…
In today’s Federal Newscast, the American Federation of Government Employees is bashing a White House proposal to cut funding and staff at the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission.
A sexual assault allegation from inside a VA hospital has led to rancor among officials.
FAA “culture of noncompliance” puzzles the Office of Special Counsel.
The Interior Department said the proportion of its workforce who had experienced some sort of harassment has been cut in half in 2019 after an alarming survey of the agency’s employees two years ago.
The Defense Department is giving new resources to victims of sexual harassment in the military.
In today’s Federal Newscast, the National Security Agency is bringing together its foreign intelligence and cyber defense missions into a new directorate.
NASA launched an anti-harassment campaign and strategy not because it identified a specific problem, but because its top leaders said they see a diverse and inclusive workforce as key to achieving their new goal to return Americans to the moon by 2024.
Steve Shih, NASA’s associate administrator for diversity and equal opportunity, told FNN’s Nicole Ogrysko why he decided to start an anti-harassment campaign at the agency.
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, federal employees may soon have some new flexibility to make up time taken off for religious purposes.
The president’s pick to lead the Interior Department may have more direct experience than his predecessor, but the concerns about ethics and department leadership have not abated.
It’s an unfortunate but when you have a workforce of 2 million people, a few of them will commit harassment, retaliate against whistleblowers or drag their partisan politics to the office.