While thank yous won’t pay the bills, simply knowing that people are grateful can help govies deal with shutdown stress.Here’s a roundup of just some of the abundant gratitude people have been sharing on social media since the shutdown began.
Recommit yourself to your overall direction. Continue to invest time and energy toward your goals. But also, actively pursue obtaining the feedback that will help you bring your goals into crystal-clear focus and fine-tune the direction you should go.
Government agencies have done a lot to step up their cybersecurity systems, but with mass shootings in the news seemingly every week, physical building security needs to be a high priority too.
Here are three tips for the federal government that look at how agencies can address their growing workforce shortages by supporting the professional growth of current employees.
Those who work for the government may not only be feeling the disappointment many Americans do with the shutdown; they may feel disillusionment with the government as their employer as well.
New Year’s Resolutions: love ’em or hate ’em, they’re an annual staple. For professionals, there can be value in looking backward before looking ahead to changes for the new year. Here are a quartet of tips, from some unlikely sources, to help guide your review.
Changes in federal government keep coming fast. That’s why GovLoop gives you monthly recaps of federal news that may affect agency management and employment.
With the start of the new year, the 2018 midterm elections may seem a long way behind us, but securing our elections is something that always must be in the forefront. It is a bipartisan issue that must be prioritized by our leaders to ensure our democracy is properly protected.
In order to see the change you want in the New Year or even in a new month, you must be intentional and have a purposeful understanding on why your request needs to be completed.
Diane R. Williams, who once served as the Legislative Chair for the Coalition For Change, Inc. (C4C), became the first person in America to take a sexual harassment into a U.S. District Court and to obtain a ruling that sexual harassment forms sex discrimination under the Civil Rights Act.