NAPA has a long history of research into how to manage in difficult periods. Their President and CEO Terry Gerton joined us with some perspective.
The National Academy of Public Administration is beginning to administratively staff up for a congressionally-mandated, highly anticipated study of the Office of Personnel Management and its functions.
On the hunch it lacked sufficient science and technology advice, Congress turned to the National Academy of Public Administration to come up with options.
In its most specific take yet on the Trump administration’s proposed merger of the Office of Personnel Management with the General Services Administration, Congress also commissioned the National Academy of Public Administration to conduct a top-to-bottom review of OPM.
FEDtalk Tune in to FEDtalk this week for a discussion on improving public service- from the institutional level to the individual level. Guests from across the federal community will discuss how they work together to…
The House inspector general told the committee negotiating larger purchases with a smaller number of vendors would allow members to leverage their buying power and reduce costs.
At its annual fall meeting, the National Academy of Public Administration on Thursday published a list of what its members think are the grand challenges in public administration.
Several recent updates to federal IT policies opened the door for OMB to consider how the concept of agile for federal regulations could work, while the IBM Center for the Business of Government and NAPA are looking at this approach too.
How does National Academy for Public Administration (NAPA) fulfill its mission solving governments’ most critical management challenges? What is NAPA’s Grand Challenges in Public Administration program? Join host Michael Keegan as he explores this question and so much more with Terry Gerton, President and CEO, National Academy of Public Administration.
Terry Gerton, president of NAPA, and Bill Valdez, president of the Senior Executives Association, detail three steps Congress and the Trump administration could take to ensure a reliable and fully functional government.