The Homeland Security Department and Millennium Challenge Corporation, two vastly different agencies, offered similar lessons for success on the 2017 Best Places to Work rankings.
Acendre, a talent management agency said HR managers will be talking a lot more about artificial intelligence and engagement in 2018
The Merit Systems Protection Board says workforce reductions under the Trump administration’s government reorganization effort could add to its workload — at time when the agency still lacks a quorum.
Towanda Brooks, chief human capital officer for the Housing and Urban Development Department, says her agency got an early taste of workforce reshaping. The transition and retraining process hasn’t always been easy, but Brooks said it’s helping HUD employees become more engaged in their work. Her efforts helped her win a prestigious Presidential Rank Award.
Agencies largely did well on the 2017 Federal Employee Viewpoint Survey. Here are some methods and lessons they’ve learned over the past several years to make noticeable improvements in employee engagement.
The 2017 Best Places to Work in the Federal Government Rankings show a few familiar faces at the top and bottom of the list, but a closer look at the results shows several agencies with momentum moving in their favor. Here are nine insights from this year’s rankings.
The Department of Homeland Security is trying something outside of the standard reorganization playbook.
The FEVS results show that the upward movement in employee satisfaction that began two years ago is continuing. That is good news.
Leadership, from the chairman down to front-line supervisors, helped the Securities and Exchange Commission improve its standing on the 2017 Federal Employee Viewpoint Survey.
The political popularity of a given administration seems to have low relation to FEVS scores.