In today's Federal Newscast, federal employees may soon have some new flexibility to make up time taken off for religious purposes.
Guest columnist Jeff Neal says it’s hard to argue with the idea that top performers should receive some sort of compensation for their work. It is also hard to argue that most performance review processes are credible and effective.
In today's Federal Newscast, the General Services Administration is changing how it verifies that companies are eligible to do business with or receive assistance from the government.
Guest columnist Jeff Neal says there is not a lot of room on the congressional calendar this fiscal year to have a serious discussion about civil service issues.
Since the days of Frances Perkins, women have been joining the ranks of presidential Cabinet secretaries. Yet when it comes to the number of women career civil servants making it into executive ranks that number remains oddly low.
One of the most senior chief information officers in the government, Commerce Department CIO Rod Turk, retired Thursday after 26 years in the Navy and stints at various federal agencies.
Tammy Flanagan, veteran financial planner and retirement expert, joined Federal Drive to provide some advice on how feds can develop new habits to help them weather the next financial storm.
In today's Federal Newscast, the Office of Government Ethics laid out what kind of aid furloughed employees are allowed to receive during a government shutdown.
Being loyal to the Constitution and serving the people means public servants have different priorities than someone working in the private sector.
If there is another government shutdown on Feb. 15, it may be the earthquake that causes the retirement tsunami to finally strike.
Federal contractors have never been made whole by Congress in the aftermath of a government shutdown, but a coalition of Democratic lawmakers have redoubled their efforts to see that change.
Are shutdowns miserable and unfair? Absolutely. Should federal workers be treated the way they were? No way. Is the government a terrible employer? No.
For about a year the National Commission on Military, National and Public Service has been studying what inspires Americans around the country join the military and civil services.
With a spike in the number of furloughed federal employees seeking unemployment benefits, some workers have sought to make up for lost income by taking advantage of the "gig economy."