The Office of Personnel Management announced its decision this morning to delay the opening of federal offices as well as let employees take unscheduled leave or unscheduled telework.
The Office of Personnel Management says it’s monitoring the weather situation for Washington, D.C. federal offices.
With a dusting of snow on the ground Thursday morning, OPM issued a 2-hour delay for metro Washington, which has about 14 percent of the total civilian federal workforce.
As winter storm Grayson is expected hit parts of the Florida and the Southeast seaboard early Thursday morning, federal agencies along the East Coast are preparing for an impact on Thursday's commute.
The Office of Personnel Management announced on its website that federal offices in the D.C. area are open on Wednesday.
With the forecast calling for snow Thursday evening into Friday morning's commute, federal employees should revisit their agency's telework policies and contingency plans to prepare for the first weather event of the year. OPM will update its website and social media channels with any changes to the government operating status.
OPM made the right call this week when Metrorail was closed down for the day. Certainly not the popular call, but the one that was the right business decision for the taxpayers.
Take our informal, anonymous, online survey and tell us what you think about the Office of Personnel Management's performance in getting operating status information out during the recent snowstorm.
Federal employees in the D.C. area are able to return to their offices on Wednesday after snow forced their closure for two days.
Federal workers applaud the Office of Personnel Management's decision to close D.C.-area offices for the second day in a row, as many continue to dig out from Snowstorm Jonas.
Federal News Radio wants to know how you're staying warm this weekend. Share your snowstorm photos and tell us what you think about OPM's snowstorm response.
If the monster snowstorm hits and shuts down the government, Senior Correspondent Mike Causey says key people will come into the office or work from home.
What's the most immediate threat facing Washington? Senior Correspondent Mike Causey says it isn't North Korea's H-bomb or the economic meltdown in China. It's worse. It may snow.
The Office of Personnel Management's 2015-16 winter season dismissal and closure procedures are essentially the same as the ones issued last winter.