The sentencing of Jeffrey Neely is the final chapter in the GSA spending scandal that changed government operations.
The Office of Personnel Management announced Monday that it was taking the Web-based system used for background investigations offline after a “vulnerability” was discovered.
Here are the winners in the Loop contest to find a great campaign slogan for The Donald.
The cases the justices hear next term could cause great division.
Acting Inspector General Richard Griffin's office was accused by Congress and whistleblowers of protecting VA from criticism.
If it weren’t for bad news, Katherine Archuleta would have no news at all.
The Supreme Court's 2014-2015 term included a historic ruling on the legality of same-sex marriage and upheld a key part of President Obama's health care law. Here's a look at how justices voted in 13 key cases this term.
Federal agencies must report annually to Congress on their computer security efforts
Kristin Hannan, a fisheries biologist, helps keep watch over the health of the shark population for the National Marine Fisheries Services.
Kevin Hannes is FEMA assistant director.
The court will consider whether workers’ rights are violated when they are compelled to pay unions.
The American Federation of Government Employees is suing the Office of Personnel Management because of the cyber theft of personal information belonging to 4.2 million federal employees.
With a huge arsenal in place and facing steep modernization costs, some cuts are in order.
Some members are celebrating the Fourth in Europe with a trip to Kiev, Prague and Helsinki
In another blow to Office of Personnel Management cyber operations, the web-based system used for background investigations has been suspended.
As OPM grapples with a massive cyber data breach, the House members say they have no confidence in OPM Director Katherine Archuleta.
The court voted 5 to 4 to halt further implementation of the Mercury and Air Toxics Standards rule.
The case arose after Arizona voters opposed to congressional gerrymandering had taken the power away from state legislators.
The justices were considering a challenge brought by death-row inmates in Oklahoma.
Lawyers opposed to affirmative action say a lower court had ignored the justices’ instructions.