Lawmakers say a decrease in funding for Energy’s 2020 budget could hurt “critical” energy and national security programs, as well as global competitiveness. Secretary Rick Perry defends cuts, claiming the agency is becoming more sustainable with its investments.
How often have you heard the complaint that the first thing cut when budgets aren’t right is training? At the National Park Service, that seems to be the case.
In today’s Federal Newscast, several DC area members of Congress want to know if it’s realistic for federal employees to expect more money in their next paycheck on March 15.
Lawmakers are working to continue their efforts to protect the identities of feds endangered by the OPM data breaches, cut spending by $15 billion, and improve the online presence of federal agencies.
After getting the go-ahead from the State Department to proceed on their own hiring strategy, the U.S. Agency for International Development released details Thursday on its proposal to reorganize the agency.
The 2019 budget proposal set out to cut the National Weather Service budget by 8 percent and eliminate nearly 250 forecasting positions.
The military can begin immediately offboarding service members who have not been deployable for the past year.
President Donald Trump’s March executive order, a “Comprehensive Plan for Reorganizing the Executive Branch,” launched a year of speculation about workforce reductions, budget cuts and possible changes to retirement benefits. The 2018 budget, released in May, only exacerbated the situation, as it seemed to confirm everyone’s worst fears.
A survey finds inspectors general worried about the hiring freeze and budget cuts that could cost more money than they would save.
A majority of federal employees who took a Federal News Radio survey said they believe Congress will make good on President Donald Trump’s proposed civilian agency cuts for fiscal 2018.