Two small agencies have managed to hold their own on the Partnership for Public Service’s annual Best Places to Work rankings, even through government shutdowns, office moves and retirement waves.
In a years-long quest to improve morale, the Secret Service has found recent investments in its workforce, and their employees’ families, are starting to pay off.
How can two organizations, using the same data, offer up two different takes on employee engagement in the federal workforce?
Bright spots in the Partnership for Public Service’s Best Places to Work in the Federal Government rankings show particular progress at some of the largest agencies, including DoD and Homeland Security.
Fewer agencies improved their employee engagement and satisfaction scores in 2018 compared to previous years, according to the Partnership for Public Service’s “Best Places to Work” rankings.
In lieu of the Federal Employee Viewpoint Survey, the Veterans Affairs Department opted to create its own agencywide survey to more accurately measure employee engagement.
Today the annual Best Places to Work in the Federal Government rankings are out, compiled by the Partnership for Public Service and Deloitte.
Several agencies sit low on the 2017 Best Places to Work in the Federal Government rankings, but they improved employee engagement significantly over the previous year.
The 2017 Best Places to Work in the Federal Government Rankings show a few familiar faces at the top and bottom of the list, but a closer look at the results shows several agencies with momentum moving in their favor. Here are nine insights from this year’s rankings.
Secretary of Housing and Urban Development Julian Castro, after presiding over two-year of workforce and process improvements at the agency, has a few suggestions for his successor and the incoming administration.