Back in less partisan times, federal and postal unions or at least their elected leaders leaned Democratic and but close ties with key Republicans in Congress, as well as with staffers whose committees dealt with civil service matters.
House Veterans Affairs Committee Chairman Phil Roe (R-Tenn.) said he’s less concerned by the VA’s measure of disciplinary actions and more concerned about whether whistleblowers feel they can approach leadership with their concerns.
After three federal workforce executive orders were signed by President Donald Trump in the spring, one union leader at the Social Security Administration describes the resulting cuts to official time and the group’s eviction from agency office space.
House Democrats are increasing their pressure on President Donald Trump to rescind his recent executive orders on official time and collective bargaining.
The Social Security Administration has given the American Federation of Government Employees until July 31 to vacate agency property.
Following the Obama-era example, maybe it’s time for another beer summit — this time between the Trump administration and federal union leaders?
A bipartisan group of current and former House lawmakers have filed an amicus brief in opposition to the president’s three executive orders on the federal workforce.
The Internal Revenue Service faces an uphill battle in preparing for the next filing season, according to National Taxpayer Advocate Nina Olson.
After spending years building its telework policy into one of the most popular programs of its kind, the Education Department will significantly reduce the ability of its employees to work from home.
The Senate Appropriations Financial Services and General Government Subcommittee differed from the president’s budget proposal and suggested a pay raise for civilian employees in 2019.