Recently fired VA Secretary David Shulkin’s legacy at the Department can be summed up as a mixed bag. On one...
VA Screws Up, Tells Veterans to Pay Up In the past few months, we’ve examined VA scandals ranging from secret...
Alexandria, VA- It’s been three years since reports first surfaced about the tremendous level of corruption at the Department of...
The U.S. House of Representatives passed legislation that will make it easier to “remove, demote or suspend” employees for misconduct or poor performance.
Efforts to improve and reform the Department of Veterans Affairs faced a headache last month when the department’s Office of Inspector General released a damning report on hospital conditions at the District of Columbia VA Medical Center.
Hot on the heels of President Donald Trump’s executive order that created an office at the Department of Veteran Affairs to better protect whistleblowers, Congress has now taken a big step toward making it easier for the VA to fire bad employees.
President Trump has created a new office for protecting whistleblowers at the Department of Veterans Affairs
President Donald Trump has acted on his campaign promise to help veterans by signing an executive order last week designed to protect whistleblowers at the Department of Veterans Affairs.
Wait times at VA facilities are about to get a lot more transparent. That’s the hope, at least, of a new online tool soft-launched by the Veteran Affairs Department earlier this month.
Unlike many of President Donald Trump’s top agency nominations, David Shulkin sailed through his Senate confirmation with an 100-0 vote to become the next Veterans Affairs Secretary.
If asked who the leader is on Veterans’ issues in Congress, most people would say Senator John McCain. The Arizona senator has been one of strongest advocates for Veterans since his election to Congress in the 1980s.