What exactly is Congress and the administration talking about when they throw around infrastructure spending?
A busy and contentious agenda on Capitol Hill doesn't mean the budget and priorities for your agency are off the table. In fact, the House budget committee Chairwoman says she's hoping to have bills on the floor this summer.
We now know what's going to be occupying Congress for the next few weeks or months. For a look inside that infrastructure bill and a few other matters, Bloomberg Government Congressional Reporter Jack Fitzpatrick.
Both parties in the House have agreed to participate in the new earmarks process that proponents say include some safeguards to prevent abuses.
Once they're past the extra spending bill that includes pandemic relief, Congress could start to regard the regular old budget - you know, the stuff that keeps your agency going.
Here with what to expect for the week ahead in Congress, Bloomberg Government Editorial Director Loren Duggan spoke to Federal Drive with Tom Temin.
When it comes to IT, spending priorities contractors can expect from the Biden administration will look familiar. We got highlights of Bloomberg Government's list of ten markets to watch from federal market analyst Laura Criste.
For more of what both houses of Congress are up to in the days ahead, Federal Drive with Tom Temin called on Bloomberg Government Editorial Director Loren Duggan.
The riots and the inauguration behind it, Congress has barely settled into the next session. With only a few bills actually introduced, the Senate is mainly concerned with the Biden administration confirmations for the moment.
Federal spending never stops rising, and that's certainly true of contracts spending. The pandemic has accelerated contract spending in several categories.
With a look ahead, Bloomberg Government Editorial Director Loren Duggan joined Federal Drive with Tom Temin.
In today's Federal Newscast, new analysis from Bloomberg Government found agencies spent almost 700 billion dollars on procurement last year.
Congress barely avoided a government shutdown on Friday by passing a continuing resolution just hours before the previous CR was set to expire. But they didn't buy themselves much time.
Transition funding for the incoming Biden administration, like all other federal appropriations, is coming from a continuing resolution, which expires in less than two weeks.