The House Veterans' Affairs Committee interest doesn't stop in Orlando.
Only months from deadline, federal agencies are as unprepared as ever for massive budget cuts. What's the holdup?
A congressional committee makes GSA conference cost the benchmark for potential excessive spending.
As agencies choose to disregard recommendations, members of Congress consider ways to enact the changes anyway.
Despite the potential danger of the cyber threat and a rising chorus of voices urging action, the government seems to be making only halting progress. There are several reasons for that, and no easy solutions.
Not everyone agrees that VA's $52K training film was bad use of taxpayer funds.
The president's plan would grant feds a modest pay raise -- but only under one condition, which might be hard to meet.
A House panel begins to detail excessive spending connected to VA training conferences, including production of a video in which an actor parodied a scene from the cinema classic.
First GSA, then the VA, now an Army officer allegedly involved in frivolous spending. Who's next?
Follow-up questions on VA's conference costs include a basic one: Just how much did VA spend?
Congress and the president adjust some deadlines in the STOCK Act, but opponents still object to public disclosure.
Conventional wisdom holds that federal budget cuts lead to less spending on contracts and, therefore, to job declines. Is that really true?