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Every policy change has consequences — some intentional, but others can be unexpected. The unexpected ones are the ones that can make a big impact, for Treasury, to the tune of $837,000.
Treasury Secretary Janet Yellen outlined “bold commitments” the IRS will make over the next six months to build out its workforce and upgrade its IT capabilities.
Last year, Congress asked the National Academy of Public Administration to examine the sources of data for Social Security and how well it can access them. Here is what they found.
No fewer than six agencies over the last six weeks promoted or hired new executives to focus on cybersecurity challenges, demonstrating the continued demand for these skillsets.
The Government Accountability Office says the Treasury Department has made good progress on some deficiencies on financial statements, but new ones have popped up.
Also in today's Federal Newscast, GAO recommends the military services clear up their tattoo policies.
A Treasury Department watchdog report finds a software flaw led to the agency failing to collect $472 million in debts owed to over 28 agencies.
Today marked the second time the United States took a federal holiday to commemorate Juneteenth. Federal agencies commemorated the day on social media.
Jeff Schramek, the deputy commissioner for fiscal accounting and shared services at the Bureau of Fiscal Service in the Treasury Department, said taking a human centered design approach to improving its shared services offerings.
Federal leave and time off policies can get mighty complicated. At the IRS, both managers and line employees have had trouble sticking to procedures for family and medical leave act leave.
In today's Federal Newscast, the Biden administration expects climate change’s toll on the federal government will become more expensive over time.
The White House’s fiscal 2023 budget request includes $65 billion for federal civilian IT spending, including big increases for DHS, OPM and SBA.
The U.S. financial system and the way it's regulated, are fast moving to obsolescence. And the government is unwilling and unable to adopt the technologies to modernize them.
Somehow the national debt has managed to reach $28 trillion. But, where is it? It's in a set of electronic schedules maintained by the Treasury Department's Bureau of the Fiscal Service.