A week ago, we debunked common misconceptions about being a federal government worker during the shutdown. That article has been shared on Facebook 34,000 times. It’s clear that a lot of people are anxious to understand what the shutdown means. Here are five more misconceptions about being a federal government worker during the shutdown.
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In ways big and small, this shutdown is disrupting public services we often take for granted involving alcohol, travel, trees and more.
The shutdown is a messy mix of political wrangling and government operations, so it’s no wonder people are confused. Here are five misconceptions about being a federal government worker during the shutdown.
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.
Resilience is a valuable trait that can be cultivated for overcoming challenges like a shutdown or other negative circumstances.
Recently, the Homeland Security Department (DHS) has begun circulating internal and external documents warning agency employees to rethink their finances.
This weekend marks the first time federal employees will miss a paycheck during the current standoff over border wall funding.
With the shutdown’s future remaining uncertain, many people are in the dark about when they’ll receive their next federal paycheck. Here are some tips for navigating the confusion.
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.
Think President Trump and Congress will resolve the situation before week three? Don’t hold your breath – there’s no clear end in sight.