Instead of “essential” and nonessential,” the labels “emergency” and “nonemergency”are being used more to describe which feds have to work in the event of a government shutdown, whether from bad storms or blustering in the White House
Causey says President Donald Trump is keeping his promises to “drain the swamp” with a crackdown on federal unions, and aims to make the federal retirement plan more costly for workers and less valuable for retirees.
Lawmakers have introduced legislation to expand VA Choice privileges, grow cyber talent and promote infrastructure projects.
Should federal workers be worried that there will be another shutdown? And if there is another one, what do feds need to know?
Margot Conrad from the Partnership for Public Service shares ideas with excepted employees and managers on how to survive, without pay, during a shutdown.
As the House and Senate appear ready to lift the government shutdown on its third day, one question remains — who will get paid, and when?
All of the problems that are caused by governing by continuing resolution are still there.
Among the differences this year: some commissaries could remain open, travel polices get more restrictive.
A shutdown directly affects almost the entire federal workforce. After the 2013 shutdown, most people assumed the Congress would never go there again. Why would they?
Heading toward April, the Trump administration was operating on several fronts, following the withdrawal of Republican-led legislation revising health care law.