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(Print only.) Describes the activities and personnel of groups and committees that advise the President of the United States and various departments and bureaus of the federal government, as well as detailed information about historically significant committees.
Lists acronyms and abbreviations commonly used by the United States federal government. Each acronym is defined and links to the home page (or best alternative) of the identified department, agency, office, program or publication.
Find contact information for government officials, using criteria such as name, job title, industry, and geographical location. Contains 14 leadership directory yellow books, including: Congressional, Federal, Federal Regional, Government Affairs, Judicial, State, Municipal, and Foreign Representatives.
Lists federal civil service leadership and support positions in the legislative and executive branches of the federal government that may be subject to noncompetitive appointment. Covers positions such as agency heads and their immediate subordinates, policy executives and advisors, and aides who report to these officials. Published after each Presidential election.
The official handbook of the federal government provides comprehensive and authoritative descriptions of the programs and activities of the legislative, judicial, and executive branches. The Manual also includes information about quasi-official agencies, international organizations with U.S. membership, and Federal boards, commissions, and committees.
This tool from the Washington Post and Partnership for Public Service tracks more than 500 key executive branch nominations through the confirmation process. These positions include Cabinet secretaries, deputy and assistant secretaries, chief financial officers, general counsel, heads of agencies, ambassadors and other critical leadership positions.
Offices are listed in order of succession to the Presidency. See Congress.gov's "roll call votes" section to see how each Senator voted on the nominations.