More than 35,000 State Department employees voiced concerns to management about some of the changes being proposed under its agency reorganization.
Workloads are on the rise for government attorneys at all levels — federal, state and local. One reason is the retirement of baby boom-era civil servants.
A majority of federal employees who took a Federal News Radio survey said they believe Congress will make good on President Donald Trump's proposed civilian agency cuts for fiscal 2018.
After dealing with high unemployment, student loan burdens, and tightened credit rules, millennials realize nothing is guaranteed in the workplace and give as much loyalty as they feel coming back from an employer.
A clear majority of federal employees who responded to a Federal News Radio poll said they expect President Donald Trump's administration to negatively impact their agencies' mission or programs.
Is your agency facing big changes under the new administration? Let us know by taking our anonymous online survey.
In an exclusive Federal News Radio survey, federal employees say the incoming Trump administration will have a big impact on the federal budget as well as their benefits and ability to do their jobs.
Federal News Radio wants to know what you think about your future and the impact of the election on your agency and your mission. Please take our anonymous survey. We will share the results later this week.
In the 12 months since the OPM cyber breach, is the government and industry in a better position when it comes to cybersecurity? Take our anonymous survey.
Federal News Radio wants to hear from millennials in the federal workforce: what do you like best about your job? What influences you to stay in government, or what might impact your decision to leave? If you're over age 35, tell us what your agency is doing to recruit and retain young talent.
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 and other security-clearance holders do not trust the Office of Personnel Management to protect victims of the hacks on its databases, an exclusive Federal News Radio survey shows. Yet they'll accept the agency's credit- and identity-protection services. Moreover, they'll continue to give OPM their sensitive personal information if it means they'll keep their security clearances.
We want to know your thoughts on the OPM data breach, OPM's response to it and what you plan to do next. Take our brief survey today.
An exclusive Federal News Radio online survey shows feds are happiest when they work in offices where they can close their doors. Cubicles and open spaces with little separating them from colleagues are a recipe for distraction and lower productivity, they say. "My colleagues just pop up like prairie dogs and ask me questions all day," said one respondent. The survey is part of Federal News Radio's latest special report, The Federal Office of the Future.