Six months after the end of the federal government's longest partial shutdown, some federal employees, agencies and government contractors are still feeling its effects.
Trump appointees to the Federal Salary Council are pushing for more comprehensive changes to the government compensation plans.
The U.S. Court of Appeals has ruled that federal employees can sue the government for compensation for data breaches due to the government's failure to take adequate preventative measures.
The Financial Services and General Government appropriation, which includes a pay raise for civilian feds, passed its subcommittee and will be voted on by the full committee.
A Georgia congressman has introduced legislation that aims to make federal employees’ bonuses and pensions transparent.
A House committee on Tuesday urged the Transportation Security Administration to make the agency a “better place to work,” as a recent report has concluded that low pay and morale on the frontline is affecting U.S. security.
Federal employees have been waiting months to see a boost in their paycheck since the 2019 pay raise was approved by Congress, now some feds are being told it will come as early as this week.
This spring, feds and their unions continue to chug along lobbying for long-gestating proposals for a small pay raise and common-sense bills that offer modest expansions in other areas of federal compensation, such as paid leave time.
Federal employees are now in their third pay period since the end of partial government shutdown, yet more than 1,000 Transportation Security Administration workers still have not received their full back pay, and a group of democratic lawmakers want answers.
Nine capital-area Democrats want answers from the Trump administration on when a 1.9 percent pay raise for civilian feds will start showing up in employee paychecks.