In today’s Federal Newscast, the National Treasury Employees Union wants the Supreme Court to reverse a lower court’s decision on age discrimination in the federal workforce.
In today’s Federal Newscast, a new study by the Government Accountability Office confirms it’s tough to be a medium-sized government contractor.
New regulations from the Office of Personnel Management implement portions of the president’s May 2018 executive order on firings and disciplinary actions for federal employees.
D.C. Delegate Eleanor Holmes Norton and Virginia Congresswoman Jennifer Wexton are trying to block the Bureau of Land Management relocation with new legislation. They have introduced a bill that would require the BLM headquarters to remain in the national capital region.
Faced with widening workforce gaps, the Agriculture Department is asking some of the employees impacted by the USDA relocation to Kansas City to continue working longer in Washington, D.C. until a later date.
The Senate confirmed Dale Cabaniss to be the permanent director of the Office of Personnel Management, following nearly a year of acting leadership from the Office of Management and Budget.
The EPA has notified employees relocating to a vehicle emissions testing lab that their new workplace is safe to work in, after one of several indoor air quality tests provided to staff showed higher-than acceptable levels of carbon dioxide in some of the facilities.
In today’s Federal Newscast, given the acute and ongoing shortage of cybersecurity talent, government officials are starting to think about hiring on skill, rather than specific degree.
An American Federation of Government Employees local is suing the Trump administration, the Social Security Administration and the Federal Service Impasses Panel for violating an injunction on the president’s workforce executive orders.
In today’s Federal Newscast, the Defense Department is looking to hire an ethicist who can guide defense agencies on the application of artificial intelligence.
In a surprising reversal, President Donald Trump has chosen to give civilian federal employees a pay raise next year.
The legal battle over the president’s workforce executive orders continues, after federal employee unions on Friday asked the full U.S. Court of Appeals for the D.C. Circuit to hear their case.
The government management ranks aren’t totally at odds with their employees.
In today’s Federal Newscast, the Veterans Affairs Department’s smoking ban at medical facilities now extends to its employees, something their union is not happy about.