In today's Federal Newscast, while COVID-19 drove a majority of federal workers out of the office in 2020, new data from the Office of Personnel Management shows the increase in teleworking wasn't as dramatic as expected.
In today's Federal Newscast, activist group asks the Senate Rules Committee and House Administration Committee to force the Capitol Police to publish inspector general reports online.
Tom's more or less semi-annual compilation of words and phrases that really get on our nerves.
In today's Federal Newscast: A former top government scientist is exposed for thousands of dollars in sloppy expense-account reporting. An $83 million contract might mean millions of COVID test kits in America's future. And online military exchanges are now available to a new crop of customers.
In today's Federal Newscast: The Pentagon is taking new precautions against Omicron. Postal Service leadership is advising employees to be careful about online activity. And the Federal Managers Association chimes in about the NDAA.
A federal judge in Oklahoma has ruled against the state in its lawsuit challenging the vaccine mandates for members of the Oklahoma National Guard.
For federal contractors, 2021 comes to an end with no appropriations for 2022 until halfway through the fiscal year.
In today's Federal Newscast: The Defense Authorization Bill has been signed; We'll tell you about a few changes. Still on the Pentagon's Circumspect List: China, Russia, Iran, and North Korea. And in COVID news, more sailors test positive, while 66 more marines are fired.
The improved performance is a positive sign for USPS management. However, the latest COVID-19 quarantine figures indicate USPS will continue to contend with employee availability issues well into 2022.
In today's Federal Newscast, auditors for the Department of Veterans Affairs say the data Veterans Affairs is using to measure its capacity to provide specialty health care might not be accurate.
Even Democrats on Capitol Hill are saying the gigantic so called Build Back Better legislation won't happen in 2021. They'll be back with it next year.
About 6,800 Social Security Administration employees were eligible for early-retirement offers, the agency said. Employees must leave the agency by Dec. 31.
U.S. officials say all of the military services have now begun disciplinary actions and discharges for troops who have refused to get the mandated coronavirus vaccine, with as many as 20,000 unvaccinated forces at risk of being removed from service
Like a pile of pick-up sticks, the Biden administration's contractor vaccine mandate has collapsed in a heap. But that doesn't end the matter necessarily.