President Donald Trump has announced his plans to freeze pay for federal civilian employees in 2019.
With the federal district court’s late-Friday ruling, unions are declaring victory and asking agencies to immediately return to the status quo before the president issued his three executive orders. But change may be a long time coming.
A federal district court judge issued a long-awaited decision on the legality of President Donald Trump’s executive orders on official time, collective bargaining and employee accountability.
A recent decision from Veterans Affairs Secretary Robert Wilkie adds more complexity to collective bargaining procedures for certain VA employees.
People who say it is next to impossible to fire a federal worker should study — and then maybe rejoice in — the Hatch Act, a much-amended 1940s law designed to keep career federal and postal workers from engaging in partisan political activity on the job.
Local American Federation of Government Employees representatives at the Veterans Affairs Department say the agency has inconsistently implemented the president’s executive order on official time.
The Federal Labor Relations Authority reportedly told the American Federation of Government Employees this week that the Education Department did bargain in “bad faith” when it ended ground rules negotiations and implemented its own management document.
A coalition of federal unions has sued the Trump administration over the president’s recent executive orders, but attorneys representing the government say the unions’ challenges fall outside of the D.C. district court’s jurisdiction.
In today’s Federal Newscast, a newly passed House bill would reform the way the Veterans Affairs Department hires human resources people.
Ahead of oral arguments in federal district court on Wednesday, federal employee unions showed their disapproval of three recent executive orders from President Donald Trump.