Recently, a teenager from Pittsburgh came up with a plan that would potentially save the government hundreds of millions of dollars just by changing the font used in government documents.
Last week, National Public Radio (NPR) reported that empty buildings are costing taxpayers billions of dollars. Just blocks from the White House sits a 132-year-old government owned building that is currently boarded up and has been for almost 30 years.
Bankrupting America, a project of Public Notice, today released episode two of “The Government,” the web series featuring a federal agency trying any way it can to eat up its funds in hopes of a bigger budget for the next fiscal year.
Some of you may have heard the buzz about yesterday’s release of the cinema masterpiece “Sharknado” — a movie about a tornado, which is filled with sharks. A sharknado. And you know what? It’s STILL better than Washington’s various taxpayer-funded parody videos for at least three reasons.
Last Tuesday, Judicial Watch released more than a half-dozen new parody videos and comedy skits from the General Service Administration (GSA), which feature senior GSA officials and staff acting out scenes from major comedy movies and television shows.
The Associated Press says a watchdog group has uncovered additional waste at the General Services Administration.
After Acting Commissioner Danny Werfel dismissed the idea that increased funding would solve the problems at the IRS, Rep. Jose Serrano responded, “Are you sure you don’t want any more money?” If this is a glimpse into a “spend-it-or-lose-it” culture in Washington, the question is how many other agencies are operating the same way?
Late Thursday, the Inspector General for the General Service Administration (GSA) announced that the GSA had given cash bonuses to senior officials based on broad coworkers reviews.
A new Inspector General report argues that bonuses given to General Services Administration personnel were excessive. The Washington Post has the story.
In light of the lavish conferences seen at the General Services Administration (GSA) and the United State Postal Service (USPS), here are three things you need to know about the Taxpayers’ COP Act.