In today's Federal Newscast, the Office of Personnel Management is encouraging agencies to let Washington-area employees use telework and other workplace flexibilities for the next two weeks during Metro's major track work.
Congress holds off on cutting agencies from DoD's fourth estate.
The Senate 2019 defense authorization bill gives the services more flexibility in promoting officers.
Ellen Lord, who leads the new Office of Acquisition and Sustainment, is trying to fulfill Defense Secretary James Mattis’ third line of effort to bring business reforms to the Defense Department.
In today's Federal Newscast, acting Veterans Affairs Secretary Robert Wilkie urges Congress to take action to permanently fund the Veterans Choice program.
Criminal investigators are looking into contracts that spent $500 million on intel program, at least a tenth of which may have been wasted.
The 150-member Republican Study Committee has listed its budget priorities for 2019, calling for eliminating all automatic pay raises for federal workers, and increasing their contributions to their own retirement. The conservative group's also wants to make it easier for federal employees to be fired.
Three different events show how lawmakers and vendors are getting more involved in the ongoing contest around JEDI.
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.
The military can begin immediately offboarding service members who have not been deployable for the past year.
Federal News Radio shares federal photos daily highlighting the work of government agencies and federal workers. From one administration to another, here are twelve photos shared in the 2017 gallery that represent celebrations of people and progress through times of trial and triumph.
Even assuming an active-duty force that's significantly larger than the one that exists today, the Pentagon says it has 19 percent more facilities than it can use.
A handful of states plus the District of Columbia say their residents will be harmed by the military transgender ban.
Defense Secretary James Mattis sent a letter to Congress outlining exactly what a three month continuing resolution does to the military.