Everyone is in a tizzy over the Supreme Court vacancy but the outcome is fairly predictable. More uncertain is what they'll do about the federal budget.
Best listening experience is on Chrome, Firefox or Safari. Subscribe to Federal Drive’s daily audio interviews on Apple Podcasts or PodcastOne. Contractors who scrambled to deal with the Biden administration’s vaccine mandate are now scrambling to figure out…
The Supreme Court has stopped a major push by the Biden administration to boost the nation’s COVID-19 vaccination rate, a requirement that employees at large businesses get a vaccine or test regularly and wear a mask on the job
The Defense Department is still poised to select the participants forthcoming Joint Warfighter Cloud Capability contract by the end of this month. The multibillion dollar vehicle will replace the now-cancelled JEDI contract.
The Pentagon has a new strategy to deliver cloud services to OCONUS users, but a single, JEDI-like enterprise cloud service is conspicuously absent from discussion in the document.
What exactly is a false claim for purposes of federal contracting and if the government goes after a contractor?
In today's Federal Newscast, the idea of requiring women to register for the draft now has the support of a handful of both male and female retired generals and flag officers.
The Supreme Court has brought an end to lawsuits over whether Donald Trump illegally profited off his presidency
The Supreme Court is hearing arguments over whether the Trump administration can exclude people in the country illegally from the count used for divvying up congressional seats.
Census Bureau officials have compressed the 2020 deadline to deliver apportionment data to Congress and the president by the end of the year, but haven’t committed to meeting that deadline if the accuracy of the data isn’t sufficient.
The Senate is almost totally occupied with Amy Coney Barrett, President Trump's nominee to the Supreme Court, but this debate also crowds out other important business in a compressed time period.
One particular White House memorandum issued a month ago didn't get a lot of notice. But some think it should have.
Federal employees must simply prove they received differential treatment due to their age during the personnel decision-making process, the Supreme Court said Monday. They do not need to prove age discrimination as the sole reason for a firing, demotion or other personnel action.
In today's Federal Newscast, a Supreme Court ruling finds federal employees have a lower bar to prove age discrimination in personnel actions, compared with the private sector.