Tag: Federal

Government Grants – Federal Grants

With the US economy in a state of recession, many Americans are feeling the crunch when it comes to their money. They are cutting back on their spending and even on necessities, but this doesn’t have to be. What many Americans don’t know is that there are billions of dollars at their fingertips that are being distributed in the form of government and private sector grants and all they need do is apply.

This is free money that does not need to be repaid and that many companies and organizations continue to fund because of the great tax breaks, among other benefits. In fact foundations are required by law to give away 5% of their total assets each year to maintain their tax-exempt status.

Government grants are free cash donations that are funded by tax dollars. There are over 1500 Federal grants programs managed by 57 different Federal agencies and

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The federal exchange option – healthinsurance.org

The federal health insurance marketplace (HealthCare.gov) opened for business in the fall of 2013, and has provided an affordable health insurance shopping platform for millions of Americans.  Admittedly, the federal exchange – along with many of the state-run exchanges – got off to a very rocky start in October 2013. But by December of that year, things were working better, and the exchange was quite functional during the latter half of the six-month initial open enrollment period.

In August 2014, Kevin Counihan, who had served as CEO of the highly successful state-run exchange in Connecticut, was selected to be the CEO of the federally run marketplace.  In the ensuing years, the federally run exchange has continued to grow and improve. Counihan left the post at the beginning of the Trump administration.

In 2014, there were 191 health insurers selling policies on the federal exchange in 36 states (including states with

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Federal, State, & Local Governments



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Government finances include revenues, expenditures (spending), debt, and assets (cash and security holdings). Although states and local governments differ among one another in how they record their activities in their legislation and accounting systems, the Census Bureau classifies their data into standard categories so that they may be compared more easily.

These statistics are collected quarterly or annually. Every fifth year (years ending in ‘2’ and ‘7’) the Census of Governments is conducted. The same questions are asked as in the annual

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Federal Laws Prohibiting Job Discrimination: Questions And Answers

Federal Laws Prohibiting Job Discrimination: Questions And<br /> Answers
The U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission

Federal Equal Employment Opportunity (EEO) Laws

I. What Are the Federal Laws Prohibiting Job Discrimination?

  • Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 (Title VII), which prohibits employment discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, or national origin;
  • the Equal Pay Act of 1963 (EPA), which protects men and women who perform substantially equal work in the same establishment from sex-based wage discrimination;
  • the Age Discrimination in Employment Act of 1967 (ADEA), which protects individuals who are 40 years of age or older;
  • Title I and Title V of the Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990, as amended (ADA), which prohibit employment discrimination against qualified individuals with disabilities in the private sector, and in state and local governments;
  • Sections 501 and 505 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973, which prohibit discrimination against qualified individuals with
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Federal government of the United States

The federal government of the United States has three branches of government: the legislature, executive, and judiciary, as established in the United States Constitution.

When the Founding Fathers wrote the Constitution, they wanted to make sure that their new government would not have any of the problems that the colonial British government did.[1] For example, they did not want there to be any person in the government who had complete power and could do whatever he wanted, like a king. They also did not want any part of the government to get so powerful that nobody could control it. Because of this, they split the government’s power into three different branches. Each branch has ways of balancing out the power of another branch if it gets too powerful. This is called the system of checks and balances.[1]

The executive branch is the part of the government that enforces

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Federal Register :: Home – Monday, March 23rd

This site displays a prototype of a “Web 2.0” version of the daily
Federal Register. It is not an official legal edition of the Federal
Register, and does not replace the official print version or the official
electronic version on GPO’s govinfo.gov.

The documents posted on this site are XML renditions of published Federal
Register documents. Each document posted on the site includes a link to the
corresponding official PDF file on govinfo.gov. This prototype edition of the
daily Federal Register on FederalRegister.gov will remain an unofficial
informational resource until the Administrative Committee of the Federal
Register (ACFR) issues a regulation granting it official legal status.
For complete information about, and access to, our official publications
and services, go to

About the Federal Register

on NARA’s archives.gov.

The OFR/GPO partnership is committed to presenting accurate and reliable
regulatory information on FederalRegister.gov with the objective of
establishing the XML-based Federal Register

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Federal, State, & Local Governments Main Page – Business & Industry



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Federal, State, & Local Governments Main

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2012 Census of Governments

The U.S. Census Bureau conducts a Census of Governments of all state and local government organization units every 5 years, for years ending in 2 and 7, as required by law under Title 13, U.S. Code, Section 161. The collection of these data will

  • Identify the scope and nature of the nation’s state and local governments.
  • Classify local government organizations, powers, and activities.
  • Provide authoritative benchmark
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City, State, Federal & Public Sector Jobs

Introduction. The following terms and conditions, together with any documents they expressly incorporate by reference (collectively, these “Terms of Use”), govern your use of services, including any content or functionality offered on or through websites under our control, including www.neogov.com, www.governmentjobs.com, the subdomains and subdirectories of each, and any Add-On Service purchased within a website (collectively referred to as the “Services” for purposes of this Terms of Use), but excluding services that explicitly state they are subject to different terms and conditions. These Terms of Use are entered into by and between you and Governmentjobs.com, Inc. (referred to as “NEOGOV”, “we”, or “us”).

“You” access our Services as either a Visitor, Job Seeker, or Personnel. For purposes of this Terms of Use, you are a Visitor if you are just visiting one of our Services. You are a Job Seeker if you hold an account with one or more of

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