Nineteen states are now suing to block President Joe Biden's COVID-19 vaccine mandate for federal contractors.
Federal employment attorney Heidi Burakiewicz represents tens of thousands of employees who sued for damages after both the 2013 and 2018 shutdowns, and joined Federal Drive with Tom Temin to bring us up to speed on those cases.
Workhorse Group, an electric vehicle company on the Postal Service's shortlist to manufacture its next-generation delivery vehicle fleet, is ending its legal battle against USPS and contract award recipient Oshkosh Defense.
The U.S. Court of Appeals for the D.C. Circuit suggested the Postal Regulatory Commission could allow USPS to set even higher prices for the mail products it has a monopoly over in the coming years.
A House oversight committee and the Commerce Department have reached an understanding that could resolve a lawsuit filed after the Trump administration ignored subpoenas for records on 2020 census operations.
The former intelligence employees argued that their prepublication reviews took too long and redacted unclassified information.
DoD and Amazon Web Services intend to keep fighting in court over JEDI, but have very different ideas about how the case should proceed.
Had the outcome gone differently, the case could have had potentially precedential consequences for federal employees, according to the Office of Special Counsel.
The ruling by the Court of Federal Claims means Amazon will be allowed to present evidence that the multi-billion dollar award to Microsoft was tainted by improper political interference.
A federal judge is allowing USPS to move a “limited” number of high-speed mail-sorting machines between facilities and decommission outdated machines.
Federal Drive with Tom Temin got the latest from the Executive Director of the National Veterans Legal Services Program, Bart Stichman.
The Supreme Court has brought an end to lawsuits over whether Donald Trump illegally profited off his presidency
The U.S. Court of Federal Claims on Tuesday rejected the government lawyers' bids to dismiss a lawsuit stemming from the 35-day government shutdown that ended in January 2019.
The federal judge's order requires USPS to let employees know that late and extra trips will be approved “to the maximum extent necessary to increase on-time mail deliveries, particularly for election mail.”