In the first week back from the longest shutdown in American history, Congress is moving to challenge the administration's civilian pay freeze.
A long-sought 1.9 percent pay raise appears to be packaged in appropriations bills to keep the government fully open for the rest of the fiscal year. Back pay for contractors, however, was dropped from the compromise package.
Feds and the public are being hit with increasing anxiety this week, as the White House—and some lawmakers on Capitol Hill—appear to be wavering on a deal to avoid another partial government shutdown.
The Technology Management Fund is close to maxing out after a $20.7 million award to GSA's NewPay software-as-a-service payroll modernization.
Federal employees and the unions that represent them are increasingly on edge about what many see as the “worst case scenario”—a second shutdown, coming less than a month after feds warily celebrated a White House-Capitol Hill deal ending the last one.
A group of U.S. marshals has filed a complaint with the Office of Special Counsel about the lack of a promotion they feel is deserved,
Weeks after the partial government shutdown has ended, thousands of federal employees still have not received back pay.
A bipartisan group of senators has reintroduced legislation that would make it easier for cyber specialists in the federal government to detail at other agencies and lend their expertise.
A House panel is probing the legal gray area of excepted operations during a lapse in appropriations.
The Combined Federal Campaign has announced that it has extended its deadline for federal employees to donate time or money to charity.
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Posted On 02/16/19
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