How public-private talent exchanges benefit the federal government
Public-private talent exchanges offer a number of benefits, yet the federal government has yet to realize their full potential. A new report aims to help federal agencies better understand the benefits and challenges of talent exchanges—and more effectively use them.
Engineering a global impact: Annica Wayman’s story of public service
Annica Wayman, former division chief at the U.S. Agency for International Development and current associate dean in the College of Natural and Mathematical Sciences at the University of Maryland, 巴尔的摩县, spoke with us about her time working in public service and the benefits a career in government can offer recent graduates as part of our “Academic Profiles in Public Service” blog series.
Federal HR myth-busting: Using the right hiring authorities to find the talent you need
Many agencies don’t realize the number of hiring authorities available to them. To help HR teams solve hiring challenges, we’re highlighting three examples of how agencies can make creative use of direct hiring to fill their critical talent needs.
伯特Barnow on walking the path from professor to policy advisor
伯特Barnow, former director of the Office of 研究 and Evaluation at the Department of Labor’s Employment and Training Administration and a current professor of policy and economics at George Washington University, spoke with us about his time working in public service and the benefits a career in government can offer recent graduates.
Trading places: Civil servants recount their experiences in public-private talent exchanges
Talent exchange programs can bolster the federal workforce and enable it to adapt to the vanguard of the private sector. We spoke with two civilian employees of the Navy who participated in the Defense Department’s Public-Private Talent Exchange and cited professional development as the biggest benefit of their six-month experience.
A former federal prosecutor at the Department of Justice discusses the value of a public service career
大卫操纵者, a retired federal prosecutor from the Justice Department and a current legal studies professor at Morehead State University, spoke with us about his 32-year career in the federal government. He recalls some of his best moments prosecuting cases, his decision to begin a career in public service and what kept him working in government for so long.
Opportunity is calling: Professor Eileen Harrington looks back on a career in public service
在一个新的澳门网赌正规网址平台系列中, we conducted a series of interviews with professors who have worked in the federal government as part of our ongoing efforts to inspire the next generation to consider a public service career. Our first blog post in the series features Eileen Harrington, former executive director of the Federal Trade Commission, who spoke about how her time as a public servant impacts her current work as an adjunct professor of political science.
Busting common myths about HR in the federal government
在一个新的澳门网赌正规网址平台系列中, we speak with current and former government HR experts to dispel myths about federal human resources and help new managers navigate federal policies. Our first post digs into managers’ options for compensating or incentivizing high-performing employees.
How agencies can open doors for job seekers without a four-year degree
Our federal government would benefit from hiring job seekers without four-year degrees, an often overlooked talent pool. 在最近的一份报告中, we outline the barriers that prevent individuals without four-year degrees from attaining federal work and offer recommendations to address them.
The most effective strategies for surge hiring
In “Rapid Reinforcements: Strategies for Federal Surge Hiring,” the Partnership examined federal surge hiring in response to the COVID-19 pandemic and outlined three strategies that agencies can implement to improve the process. 现在, a new template can help hiring teams develop a strategic recruitment plan for surge hiring at their agencies.