Presidents love to reform the government for a variety of reasons. But career Senior Executive Service members knows where the levers of power are, and how to get things done.
What does the Senior Executives Association think about President Donald Trump's plans to reform the civil service system? Find out when SEA President Bill Valdez joins host Mike Causey on this week's Your Turn. April 4, 2018
Julie Brill, the acting deputy associate director for the Senior Executive Service and Performance Management at the Office of Personnel Management, credited the Unlocktalent.gov tool to help share best practices.
How many agencies see how an Office of Personnel Management report can help them improve the way they reward their senior executives.
More than 81 percent of career members of the Senior Executive Service earned an award in 2016, compared to about 71 percent in fiscal 2015.
Karen Mummaw joins Gigi Schumm on Women of Washington to remind those who wish to join the foreign service to be patient and trust that things will work out.
The Senior Executives Association honored more than 70 people with Distinguished Rank Awards and more than 215 with Meritorious Rank Awards. The awards go to a small percentage of career SES every year, and the president typically approves and finalizes them. Meet the winners for both 2016 and 2017 of one of the highest honors in government.
According to new documents from the Interior Department, 33 senior executives received reassignment notifications back in June. Of the 33, 10 received requests for a geographic reassignment.
Agencies are getting some help from the Office of Personnel Management to either fully implement or enhance existing talent management and succession planning programs.
Longer probationary periods for employees in the competitive service and Senior Executive Service are among the many topics the House Oversight and Government Reform Committee will consider this week.
Jeff Pon, nominee for director of OPM, said he'll focus on helping agencies get the "right people in the right places at the right time."
Fresh research by Deloitte and the Senior Executives Association shows many federal executives feel don't trust the systems in place to develop and keep talent.
More senior executives chose to retire from the Senior Executive Service between 2015-2016 compared to previous years, according to the Office of Personnel Management's latest SES exit survey.
The Office of Personnel Management released a new continuous development framework for senior executives to help them plan and track a path of professional learning and development.