In today's Federal Newscast, the Office of Personnel Management asked the Federal Labor Relations Authority how agencies can deduct union dues in light of the 2018 decision, which found local and state government workers can't be forced to pay union dues.
Dr. Daniel Jernigan has spent a federal career working to keep influenza outbreaks bottled up.
Even as the National Institutes of Health wrap up this round of digital transformation, the strategic plan for the next five years is already being developed.
In today's Federal Newscast, auditors at the Government Accountability Office say the Homeland Security Department has made considerable progress towards fixing management weaknesses.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention resolved nearly all of the recommendations from the HHS inspector general, but that's not the end of the story.
Suzi Connor, the chief information officer at CDC, said a new three-pronged approach will change the way the agency manages and uses technology.
Government has the job of being an honest broker of information, if agencies can stay open to issue it.
Annette Friskopp, vice president and general manager of Specialty Printing Systems at HP, joined Federal Drive with Tom Temin for the details.
Marshalyn Yeargin-Allsopp has been called by colleagues a pioneer in identifying the scope of children's developmental disabilities including autism.
Blockchain, one of the latest trends in federal IT, finds yet another potential use case in government — keeping track of electronic health record (EHR) data.
Margaret Honein, director of the Division of Congenital and Developmental Disorders at the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, led teams that created a tracking system for the Zika virus when it hit the U.S. in 2015.
In today's Federal Newscast, Rep. Mark Sanford (R-S.C.) said the public should be able to see how much federal employees earn from performance bonuses.
The Me Too movement has women in different careers talking about sexual harassment and assault. The national discussion did not leave out the military, unmasking more actions needed to be taken by DoD to cope.
More than 11 million people around the globe are living with the AIDS-HIV thanks to antiretroviral therapy supported by the U.S. government