The Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit sends a case back to an arbitator after the arbitrator denied a request for attorney fees from a federal employee who won his case
An applicant for an attorney’s position in government didn’t get the job but he filed a complaint and ended up in court. He did better in court than in the application process.
A federal employee contends he was fired for many invalid reasons but he is now out of a job anyway.
A federal employee elected a self-only annuity but died before the effective date of his retirement.
A former federal employee decided to see what his agency was saying about him to potential employers and if it was violating its settlement agreement.
Be careful what you wish for because you may get it. An employee that received more pay as a result of a voluntary transfer filed an appeal arguing that he received a “constructive demotion.”
Can a federal contractor be an applicant for federal employment? Can a federal contractor have the MSPB review his termination just as it would for a federal employee? Now we know the answer.
Does the recent decision of the DC Circuit Court lead to the dramatic conclusions offered by some observers? The decision does not but the process of introducing change to the federal bureaucracy follows a predictable pattern and requires pushing the right buttons for the players in the process who can make a difference.
Can discrmination by a supervisor in the federal workplace be legal? Does a supervisor have to treat all employees equally? Not always.
A federal employee is removed from his job after filing numerous appeals. The MSPB upholds his removal as he filed some two years after going through various other appeals processes.