Sometimes a tweet is more than a tweet—such as when it's a Hatch Act violation.
The head of the Transportation Security Administration said the agency will not arm its officers at airport screening checkpoints.
The federal government has joined a whistleblower lawsuit against the company that performed the employment background checks of former National Security Agency contractor Edward Snowden and government contractor Aaron Alexis, who shot and killed 12 people at the Washington Navy Yard last fall.
A leading telework advocacy group is working with the Office of Personnel Management to help agencies calculate the return on investment of telework programs.
The Defense Department said that the number of total reported sexual assaults at military academies dropped over the last academic year.
A new report reveals that although federal employees believe that discrimination based on race, ethnicity, sex and age has decreased over the years, many still believe that favoritism impacts their careers.
The Office of Personnel Management's second report to Congress on the status of telework in the federal government shows large advancements overall in telework agreements and participation.
Three senators introduced a bill Dec. 12 to clarify federal employees' due process rights in light of a recent court ruling that effectively denies hundreds of thousands of federal employees the right to appeal agency actions if a position has been designated national security sensitive.
The Office of Special Counsel affirmed the allegations of two seasonal park rangers who claimed they were retaliated against for whistleblowing activities.
An Oregon letter carrier was sentenced this week after pleading guilty to mail theft in a case that involved pilfering of kids' birthday money.