Fred Nutt, President Donald Trump’s nominee to be the Office of Management and Budget controller, is no longer in the running for the position.
The Department of Homeland Security three years ago didn’t know how many employees it had working on a given mission at a particular time, nor did it know how many vacancies its components had. Today, that’s changing.
The Treasury Department Bureau of the Fiscal Service looks to print millions of fewer paper checks by 2020. But what happens to the employees hired decades ago, who used to print checks?
Associations and conference organizers say this partial government shutdown is different and is starting to impact their planning and execution of events, training and more.
Cutting down on improper payments is on the list of cross-agency priority goals in the President’s Management Agenda.
The Office of Management and Budget says its technology business management framework isn’t a formal mandate yet, but it wants agencies’ best practices to inform a specific directive in the future.
Despite their unique missions, agencies face the same challenges when it comes to balancing risks, resources, and resilient bad actors.
In part one of Federal News Radio’s special report on the DATA Act, Treasury Department and Office of Management and Budget officials say the three-year implementation is going well, while agency managers breathe a sigh of relief even as they prepare for the next step in standardized federal spending reports.
The Office of Management and Budget Controller David Mader says the chief financial officers community will handle the presidential transition just fine, thanks in part to the community’s work on budget, shared services, risk management and data transparency.
A new report on the state of inspectors general offices finds that the upcoming transition can be an opportunity for IGs to strengthen relationships with their agencies and make some changes when it comes to how the government recruits, retains and provides resources for its watchdogs.