How will AI change government? We focus on three areas of impact: a transformed workday, a potential for personalized customer service and an increased importance of technical and data skills. Michael Keegan explored this and more with Dan Chenok and Mallory Barg Bulman.
Few agencies can hide from the results. Now the annual survey, known as FEVS, has been put in the field for 2019.
There’s a lot of evidence from the private sector that more engaged employees tend to drive better business results. But unsurprisingly, it appears to be true in federal agency settings as well.
Since the days of Frances Perkins, women have been joining the ranks of presidential Cabinet secretaries. Yet when it comes to the number of women career civil servants making it into executive ranks that number remains oddly low.
House and Senate appropriators appear to have come up with a 2019 funding solution for both sides, but the 35-day shutdown continues to teach through the stories it produced.
The federal workforce and its partial plight have dominated the news since Christmas. But how much do you know about that workforce?
The Partnership for Public Service said its latest Best Places To Work ratings should be a wake-up call for federal agency leaders.
Every year the federal government reports levels of improper payments of around $140 billion. The problem seems impervious to efforts to end it.
The Partnership for Public Service and Accenture detail the ways three agencies are leading the pack to overhaul their systems in order to meet customer needs
The federal government is having a hard time attracting employees with up-to-date technology skills. One data point that illustrates the problem: Roughly half of the government’s technology workforce is over the age of 50.