In today's Federal Newscast, the U.S. withdrawal from Afghanistan leaves some federal employees behind.
Members of Congress include fewer veterans than in past decades, but the ones now in office have been vocal about the situation in Afghanistan.
Specialized missile shows what fast, cheap modifications can buy for an increasingly costly military.
The House Armed Services Committee will consider a $716 billion defense bill, including changes to how the military prosecutes sexual crimes.
In today's Federal Newscast, the Pentagon is determining what it should do with billions intended for the Afghan armed forces.
As the State Department scrambles to process thousands of special immigrant visas for Afghans trying to flee through the Kabul airport, federal contractors are playing a big role.
In today's Federal Newscast, during its 20 years in Afghanistan, no specific agency had the mindset, expertise or resources to develop the country, according to the Special Inspector General for Afghanistan Reconstruction.
The chief of neuropathology at the VA Boston Healthcare System, Dr. Ann McKee returned to Federal Drive with Tom Temin for an update.
SIGAR will retain a small staff inside the country for as long as the security situation allows. And though it wouldn't be an ideal situation, much of its work could still be done without auditors and investigators on the ground.
In today's Federal Newscast, government contractors are pressing House and Senate leaders to include more funding for federal technology and cybersecurity in the infrastructure package.
Best listening experience is on Chrome, Firefox or Safari. Subscribe to Federal Drive’s daily audio interviews on Apple Podcasts or PodcastOne. That executive order on cybersecurity from the White House last week – where do you even…
The U.S. withdrawal from Afghanistan comes with huge logistical and contracting challenges. Getting the troops on planes or ships, that's the easy part.
For some contractors a $15-an-hour minimum wage is a moot issue. For others, it would have a lot of implications for profits and competitiveness.
Contractors supporting both the troops and a number of services in Afghanistan are trying to get answers about what's ahead now that they will soon return to the U.S.