Following the Obama-era example, maybe it’s time for another beer summit — this time between the Trump administration and federal union leaders?
The Office of Personnel Management issued new guidance for agencies to implement the president’s three executive orders on employee accountability, official time and collective bargaining.
A bipartisan group of current and former House lawmakers have filed an amicus brief in opposition to the president’s three executive orders on the federal workforce.
The Department of Housing and Urban Development wants to engage in mid-term negotiations with AFGE over official time.
Do those Trump administration executive orders on federal employment and labor relations have you upset, worried or fearful? Well maybe you need to take a deep breath.
Although feds are supposed to avoid partisan politics at work, chances are you have a pretty good idea how most of your colleagues voted in the last election.
President Donald Trump’s second executive order offers new limitations on official time, as well as restrictions to federal union use of agency office space and property.
In the news business the best way to bury a story is to release or leak it on the Friday afternoon before a major national holiday. Such was the case this Memorial Day weekend when three executive orders designed to whip the bureaucracy in shape were issued Friday afternoon.
President Donald Trump has signed executive orders making it easier to fire poor-performing federal employees and overhaul federal employees union rights. J. David Cox, president of the American Federation of Government Employees joins host Mike Causey on this week’s Your Turn to talk about the EOs and their potential impact. May 30, 2018
President Donald Trump signed three executive orders Friday aimed at reducing the time it takes to fire poor-performing federal employees and overhauling federal employees union rights, including limits to official time.