In today's Federal Newscast, the Agriculture Department's Inspector General found the U.S. Forest Service is not quickly acting on sexual assault and harassment allegations.
Hundreds of federal employees rallied in Washington, D.C. on Thursday in protest of the partial government shutdown. The prolonged shutdown is holding their next paychecks, due Jan. 11, "hostage," employees said.
The newly installed chief of the U.S. Forest Service has promised to change the agency's culture of widespread harassment, misconduct and retaliation. But what would that take?
Agencies have more guidance now on how they should comply with President Donald Trump's May executive orders on collective bargaining. Hear this and more stories in today's Federal Newscast.
In today's Federal Newscast, The Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services said it avoided handing out more than $4.5 billion in improper payments under one of its signature programs in fiscal 2018.
The Forest Service has implemented new programs in attempt to reverse employee harassment, misconduct and retaliation, but victims say the agency's efforts "check the box" instead of changing culture.
The new chief of the U.S. Forest Service pledges to do "everything in my power to end sexual harassment and misconduct at the agency
In today's Federal Newscast, base officials are the describing the damage at Tyndall Air Force Base in the Florida panhandle as "catastrophic."
It's mostly contained but not before California's Mendocino Complex Fire burned through nearly a half million acres. In all, the fires have burned an area greater than Rhode Island.
The President's Budget for 2019 proposes a nearly $6 billion funding cut to the Agriculture Department, which is undergoing an agencywide reorganization and IT modernization initiative.
In today's Federal Newscast, the Office of Personnel Management told agencies they may need to be flexible when applying retroactive pay for federal employees during the most recent government shutdown.
USDA Secretary Sonny Purdue is enlisting state foresters in the effort to get Congress to change how it funds federal firefighting.
The Forest Service uses planes in wildfire suppression. The specs for one such plane landed the agency in the thicket of a protest.
An ongoing court battle over a $182 million contract for Recreation.gov service hasn't stopped the team behind the government site from thinking big, at least when it comes to federal lands and waters data.