The two largest white-collar federal unions are challenging provisions in two of the three executive orders President Donald Trump issued in late May. And it could be serious.
In today's Federal Newscast, a D.C.-area congresswoman introduces legislation to make sure federal employees get at least up to 12 weeks of paid parental leave.
Rep. Barbara Comstock (R-Va.) has offered legislation to give federal employees up to 12 weeks of paid leave for the birth, adoption or foster placement of a child.
Twenty-one House Republicans said they're concerned the president's recent federal workforce executive orders undermine existing labor law and may jeopardize longstanding and productive relationships with agency management.
In today's Federal Newscast, a bill to make sure Congressional members use their own money to settle with harassment victims passed the House unanimously.
Several other members have asked the chief administrative officer to withhold their congressional salaries during the government shutdown or have said they'll donate pay to charity.
Seven House Democrats and five Republicans are asking President Donald Trump to consider giving all civilian federal employees the same 2.4 percent pay raise that military members are expected to get in 2018.
Compliance officials and counsel say mandatory training is key to understanding and stopping sexual harassment.
General Services Administration acting Administrator Tim Horne told a congressional subcommittee the FBI headquarters project is cancelled, but not completely out of the running. Horne said the Trump Organization is in full compliance when it comes to the Old Post Office lease.
Nine bold House Republicans have challenged the White House plan to cut federal retirement benefits by $149 billion.
Some Republicans are joining about 100 House Democrats in voicing their opposition to the president's proposed changes to federal retirement.
What's it like to work for the world's largest nonprofit whose top brass are mostly millionaires looking to cut your pay and pension?
With the President's fiscal 2018 budget expected later this week, lawmakers and federal employee unions are gearing up for what could be a long and contentious fight over civilian agency spending and possible cuts to other federal employee programs. The National Active and Retired Federal Employees Association says the 2018 budget is its biggest challenge this year.
President Donald Trump signed a memorandum Monday implementing a federal hiring freeze. It prevents agencies from making most new hires and prevents them from filling vacant positions. It does not apply to military or national security positions.