The maximum buyout for federal employees to leave government service has not increased since it was first authorized in 2002, and Senate lawmakers are trying to change that.
The Senate Appropriations Financial Services and General Government Subcommittee on June 19 approved a 1.9 percent pay raise for federal employees in fiscal year 2019.
Over a four-year period, the Internal Revenue Service paid an average of about $40 million per year for workers' compensation claims, and it needs to do a better job at ensuring that fraudulent cases aren’t making it through the system, a new report finds.
The massive influx of new Immigration and Customs Enforcement detainees is making matters worse for an already understaffed workforce at the federal Bureau of Prisons.
The long expected “retirement wave” of federal employees is beginning to materialize, with roughly 14 percent of feds eligible to retire today.
A group of 26 lawmakers is urging Office of Personnel Management Director Jeff Pon not to make the cuts to federal employee retirement benefits he proposed last month.
The Department of Education said it needs more physical presence from employees in its offices and is implementing a stricter telework policy beginning Oct. 1.
The Office of Personnel Management is giving federal agency human resource leaders some homework: a report on the critical need for cybersecurity workers and the root causes of the problem.
Twenty three lawmakers have penned a letter to President Trump asking him to rescind the three executive orders he issued last month that target federal workers.
The Office of Special Counsel issued its highest number in its 40-year history of decisions in favor of federal employees who made workforce complaints.
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Posted On 06/16/18
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Posted On 06/19/18
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Posted On 06/15/18
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