Each year hundreds of federal employees get to participate in an intensive, single day of education, courtesy of American University.
The Navy Department will add $300 million as in “incremental investment” in its restructured higher education system. And whether or not officers take advantage of the new programs it’s creating will factor into future promotion decisions.
Jennie Main, the CMS chief operating officer, and Rajiv Uppal, the CMS CIO, in separate panels detailed how the agency is retraining employees and focusing more on collaboration and customer needs.
In today’s Federal Newscast, the Defense Department is getting ready to announce new vetting procedures for foreign military members studying and training at U.S. facilities.
Joshua Spence, West Virginia’s Chief Technology Officer, discussed his organization, new IT initiatives and reflections on 15 months in office.
The Navy’s new top officer says he doesn’t discount the need to grow his service, but for now, sustaining what it already owns is more important.
The Air Force is using adaptive learning technology to train potential airmen faster.
Federal Drive with Tom Temin got more details from the chair of the Cybersecurity and Technology Program at the Aspen Institute, John Carlin.
A victim advocate for a large U.S. Army Reserve command has accused commanders of mishandling sexual assault cases and retaliating against at least one victim.
A new year brings many of the same priorities for the Trump administration and its workforce, but a new Performance.gov update notes plans to develop agility training for managers and double down on efforts to create federal career paths.
Kraig Conrad, the CEO of the National Contract Management Association, said acquisition and contracting officers must take advantage of automation to be more agile and faster.
Bob Tobias, a professor in the Key Executive Leadership program at American University, joined Federal Drive with Tom Temin in studio.
In today’s Federal Newscast, the 2020 National Defense Authorization Act mandates all three branches have an assistant secretary for installations, energy, and environment.
After a decade of on-and-off pay and hiring freezes and clampdowns on headquarters staff, Congress may be moving in the opposite direction.