If Congress doesn't go along with a plan to reorganize the Office of Personnel Management, the agency still plans to push ahead administratively through outsourcing.
Feds with TOM’s (touch-of-machoism) disorder are suffering absence of pain withdrawal symptoms. As in, things are too quiet. Going too well. When is the other shoe about to drop? So what’s going on, or more accurately, what isn’t happening? And what, if anything, does it mean?
Question: I was divorced in November 1996 with an order granting my ex about 23 percent of my retirement (CSRS). It has always been my understanding that if she dies that 23 percent would automatically revert back to me. I recently heard that this is not the case. Could you please clear this up for me?
Thrift Savings Share Prices as of May 27, 2019.
The Office of Personnel Management has called on federal agencies affected by an extensive public works project to “utilize various workplace flexibilities”—highlighting telework—to work around the disruption brought about by the project, according to a memo issued by OPM.
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.
The federal workforce has continued to grow within the last five years, and the Office of Personnel Management credits the gain to seasonal job opportunities and an influx of high school graduates entering the workforce.
This week, Nathan Abse interviews Dan Sobien, a meteorologist and the longtime president of the National Weather Service Employees Organization—the NWS employees’ union, about staffing and other key issues at the agency.