How can two organizations, using the same data, offer up two different takes on employee engagement in the federal workforce?
Agencies have also said they’re beginning to evolve and mature their views on how they can improve employee engagement.
Chief human capital officers told the Government Accountability Office they’re seeking best practices, guidance and research on leading performance management concepts from the Office of Personnel Management.
The evidence is clear that federal workers care very deeply about the work they do. But 57 percent cannot say their agencies reward creativity and innovation.
The 2018 Federal Employee Viewpoint Survey is chock-full of data on the federal workforce. Here are four takeaways to consider from this year’s survey.
The results from the Veterans Affairs Department’s first, self-reported all-employee survey are in, and they show engagement and morale in its workforce went up significantly in 2018.
An experienced government hand takes over Veterans Affairs and its raft of troubles.
In lieu of the Federal Employee Viewpoint Survey, the Veterans Affairs Department opted to create its own agencywide survey to more accurately measure employee engagement.
Julie Brill, the acting deputy associate director for the Senior Executive Service and Performance Management at the Office of Personnel Management, credited the Unlocktalent.gov tool to help share best practices.
A small team at the National Institutes of Health developed a tool that sifts through and analyzes annual Federal Employee Viewpoint Survey results in just a few minutes, a process that once took weeks or even months.