While every organization in Federal Government performs some level of diversity analysis each year in compliance with MD-715 requirements, the required barrier analysis leaves room for a lot of interpretation by the agency’s EEO staff.
Cybersecurity is one of the most pressing issues facing information security professionals and executive decision makers.
Federal agencies rely on long term projections and workforce planning exercises to determine how best to adjust for both current and future needs.
Effective workforce planning is an important component of federal HR – allowing specialists to better understand their hiring needs both now and up to five years into the future.
Most workplaces strive for better diversity, establishing initiatives to create a more representative workforce and address potential barriers to inclusion. Nowhere is this truer than in federal agencies, which are guided by policy directives on the matter.
Management of human capital in a federal agency requires careful analysis of the workforce. From outside factors that create different demand scenarios to internal factors, like the average age and tenure of the workforce, workforce profile analysis allows you to better understand the impact that different events might have on your future needs.
Federal workplace diversity analysis is a process by which agencies in the Federal Government evaluate the current workforce to identify triggers that lead to barriers to diversity. Through annual reports produced by every agency organization to stay MD-715 compliant, gaps are identified in the diversity of the current workforce.
Every agency in the Federal Government is required to complete the same reporting for MD-715 compliance. Whether you have a dedicated team in your agency managing these reports every year or it’s a team effort,
All federal agencies are tasked with performing standardized reporting each year to meet MD-715 requirements. The tables included in the management directive are designed to help agencies identify potential triggers for gaps in representation, but in many agencies it’s difficult to get to that point.