Best listening experience is on Chrome, Firefox or Safari. Subscribe to Federal Drive’s daily audio interviews on Apple Podcasts or PodcastOne. With the town still busy discussing the best places to work in the federal government, it’s also…
DHS morale numbers are unlikely to rise without significant reforms on multiple levels.
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.
For much of the federal workforce in 2019, what employees thought they knew about their pay, benefits, workplace flexibilities and even the location of their offices in some cases, were in flux.
Though the latest Best Places to Work in the Federal Government rankings show the resiliency of agencies in the face of a tumultuous 2019, they also point to some unsettling signs for organizations facing reorganization and relocation.
In today’s Federal Newscast, Rep. Mark Takano (D-Calif.), the head of the House Veterans Affairs Committee, wants all hands on deck to address veteran suicide.
Angela Bailey joined Federal Drive with Tom Temin in studio for a wide ranging interview on HR at the Department of Homeland Security.
Few agencies can hide from the results. Now the annual survey, known as FEVS, has been put in the field for 2019.
Employer branding is one of the chief battlefields in the fight for talent. The government is not well-positioned for that fight.
The Partnership for Public Service said its latest Best Places To Work ratings should be a wake-up call for federal agency leaders.