President Donald Trump voices his displeasure over the $1 trillion budget deal for the remainder of Fiscal Year 2017 and suggests a shutdown might be in order if the 2018 elections don't favor Republicans.
What to do when the president Tweets about your company? A discussion.
More than 80 Twitter accounts claiming to represent various federal organizations and employees, many of them national parks, exist in opposition to the Trump administration and its policies.
It's not a question of whether a given company will be hacked -- it is a question of when. An ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure... but how?
Hint: It was in the works before a demanding tweet from the president-elect.
Richard Levick, CEO of public relations firm LEVICK, says The influx of social media attacks have forced small businesses to focus more energy and resources to protecting their brands.
A key public relations and strategic communication leader in the greater Washington region says the Trump presidency has forced business executives to pay closer attention to their social media strategies.
The Office of Personnel Management is giving federal employees and retirees an extra day to make changes to, enroll or cancel their dental or vision plans.
Election Day can be a whirlwind of campaign signs, crowded polling sites and an avalanche of social media posts. To help cut through the chaos, here's Federal News Radio's roundup of congressional races, presidential platforms and Hatch Act reminders.
@WhiteHouse has put out more than 27,000 tweets to 12.1 million followers. Soon that account will get a restart.
Reporter Scott Maucione shares photos from his trip with Under Secretary the Army Patrick Murphy, as he tours Army installations in Georgia.
Deborah Pierre-Louis, director of IT Security Policy, Liaison, and Training, Bureau of Information Resource Management, Department of State, discusses cybersecurity training, perimeter-based security, and security by design. June 14, 2016
Federal News Radio reporters share some of the early takeaways from the fiscal year 2017 budget request, which the Office of Management and Budget released today.
Social media makes it easier than ever to violate the Hatch Act, the law that bans feds from using their positions to influence political campaigns.