The "national incident commander" overseeing the federal response to the BP oil spill stepped down on Friday and will join the RAND Corporation,
Federal employees will see their health insurance premiums increase at a far higher rate than their pay next year, but less than many private sector workers.
How much do lawmakers earn and from where do they get health insurance? The Federal Eye's friends at Fox 5 D.C. wanted to know and asked him to answer those questions on Friday's "Fox 5 Morning News."
Call him what you want (many have garbled his name), but don't call Julius Genachowski an Internet regulator.
The U.S. Postal Service is anticipating a $6 billion loss for the fiscal year that ended Thursday, as mail volume continued its precipitous decline.
Who says Congress doesn't do anything? Lawmakers this week approved several pieces of legislation related to government operations and the federal workforce.
Uncle Sam can make things so convoluted that Congress has approved legislation requiring him to be plain spoken.
The chairman of the House Oversight and Government Reform Committee wants the Government Accountability Office to examine the operation of the Federal Employees Group Life Insurance (FEGLI) program.
Teleworking for federal employees took a major step forward with legislation approved by the Senate Wednesday night.
For presidential candidates, "measuring the drapes" is now legal -- sort of.
Postal regulators Thursday denied requests by the U.S. Postal Service to raise postage rates in January beyond the rate of inflation, ruling that the mail agency's recent financial woes were caused by a flawed business model and not the recent recession.
Heavy rainfall, flash floods and strong wind gusts Thursday made for a messy, and sometimes dangerous early morning commute across the Washington region.
Congressional Republicans proposed freezing federal hires in order to cut back on government spending? The cuts would mean fewer workers receiving generous pay and benefits, they said. But opponents argued that the government can't afford to cut back and that most of the new federal jobs are in the national security and defense sectors where Republicans wouldn't cut anyway.
A swift confirmation of President Obama's choice to lead the Office of Management and Budget appears unlikely as a Democratic senator said Tuesday she will maintain a hold on the nomination.
Fed up with a rash of complaints about the Federal Protective Service, a Senate committee on Wednesday unanimously approved legislation designed to strengthen the agency charged with protecting 9,000 federal buildings.
Michael J. Begier is a mild-mannered government official who loves his job. The Agriculture Department employees basically makes troublesome birds go away.
Updated 2:14 p.m. ET Two-thirds of Americans support allowing gays and lesbians to serve openly in the military, according to a new poll released Wednesday. Sixty seven percent of respondents to a new CNN survey favor permitting openly gay or...
We've said it before, but we'll say it again: The U.S. Postal Service is teetering on the brink of financial collapse and is very close to running out of money.
Yours truly on Monday's Capital Insider on TBD TV discussing a watchdog report on employment contracts at the U.S. Postal Service.
Americans will be barraged in the coming weeks with different statistics released by the U.S. Census Bureau, an ongoing data dump likely to confuse Americans waiting for decennial population statistics that help redraw Congressional districts.
Here's a big open secret: Lawmakers don't read many of the progress reports prepared for them each year by federal agencies.
Gridlock? What gridlock? The House and Senate can't seem to get their act together on spending bills, tax cuts or much of anything else. Ah, but they can take a few minutes to rename post offices before heading home to run reelection campaigns.
Attorney General Eric H. Holder Jr. warns that "The confirmation process is so twisted in knots that we are losing ground," as he implores the Senate to confirm federal judges before breaking for the November elections.
Election Day is exactly six weeks away and the Pentagon this week is reminding troops and their families stationed overseas to request absentee ballots as soon as possible.
The Internal Revenue Service plans to stop mailing out instructions, schedules and paper forms for annual income tax returns, saving the agency millions of dollars as more Americans are filing online.
Nicholas A. Marsh, 37, was one of several Justice lawyers under investigation by a special prosecutor for possible legal improprieties that last year led a judge to vacate former Sen. Ted Stevens's conviction in a corruption case.
"A significant number of FBI employees engaged in some form of improper conduct or cheating" on an exam and suggested the scandal may eventually spread far beyond the four field offices it investigated.
A leading proponent of the federal workforce struck out at Republican proposals to freeze the federal workforce in an op-ed published in Saturday's Washington Post.
Happy Monday! Is Obama's green czar leaving? More TS agents get security clearances and the U.S. inadvertently inverts a flag.