Military families will see an increase in what they pay for childcare as DoD looks to hire and retain more child care staff.
Many of DoD’s plans and programs will have to wait if the budget goes to a year-long continuing resolution.
Though the compromise version of the 2023 NDAA removes language preventing a revival of Schedule F, the bill includes provisions to expand workers’ compensation for federal firefighters and create an online directory of political appointees.
In today's Federal Newscast: House and Senate Armed Services Committee leaders have reached an agreement on the National Defense Authorization Act. U.S. scientists turn into diplomats (of sorts) on foreign soil. And the Social Security Administration unveils its new website.
For the fifth year in a row, the number of bid protests presented for adjudication to the Government Accountability Office has dropped.
Ben Straub, the head of public sector for Pendo.io, explains why agencies have a new opportunity to improve how they manage their software licenses.
What Congress will do about the budget when it comes back from recess after the elections
Each service has faced recruiting challenges in recent months, but the Army's is by far the largest.
The House Armed Services Committee is largely sticking with the Biden vision for the Defense Department next year, however, the 2023 Defense authorization bill still has a long way to go before it makes its way to the president’s desk.
Appropriators on Capitol Hill have a busy week this week. The first official week of summer. For one thing, House members are marking up the 2023 defense budget. And taking up the defense authorization bill.
The House is sticking closely to the Biden budget and to appropriators but the Senate Armed Services Committee is feeling bolder in what it is approving in its legislation.
The Air Force is exploring multiple options to ensure the service gets the products it wants and helps industry where it is struggling along the way. The war in Ukraine, supply chain shortages, COVID and inflation are all throwing a wrench in pricing and contracting.
Defense Secretary Lloyd Austin, Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff Gen. Mark Milley and DoD Comptroller Michael McCord represented the Pentagon’s vanguard in defending the $773 billion 2023 budget request to Congress on Tuesday.
While the Biden administration is asking for $773 billion for 2023, that number may not go as far as hoped. DoD says it finished up its planning for 2023 before inflation rates rose and before Russia invaded Ukraine causing oil prices to spike.