Federal workers lack confidence that their employers will support efforts at innovation, says a new report from the Partnership for Public Service.
N.C. State's Institute for Advanced Analytics said 55 employers offered more than $22 million in salaries and signing bonuses to 75 job seekers from the class of 2014.
Among the recommendations: Benchmarking pay levels to private sector standards.
Sixty percent of those surveyed said training is the answer to squeezing more efficiency out of a reduced workforce.
In a Partnership for Public Service survey, one in four college students ranked government as one of their top three job targets.
Technology can simultaneously amplify mistakes and make them easier for customers – in the government’s case, citizens – to see.
The panel will focus on recruiting, retaining and training IT staff.
Readers weigh in with real-life experience from both sides of the vetting process.
A reader takes issue with the notion that terminated government employees need to be ushered out the door quickly.
Many of the proposed solutions rely on the use of IT – automation, continuous evaluation and shared data banks between agencies.
As cyber staffing shortages put pressure on the public and private sectors, many employers are showing little patience for job seekers with entry-level skills.
Two executives from the IBM Center for the Business of Government identify seven significant changes to watch for in the coming months.