for the best possible experience.
Subscribe now to Civil Service World magazine
Plans to merge the Treasury and No.10 teams of political advisers have led to questions about where power lies in the centre of government. Richard Johnstone seeks answers
Amid all the drama of last week’s arrival of a new government, it was easy to miss the launch of the Civil Service Workforce Plan. But, as Suzannah Brecknell explains, it’s a document that could have major implications for the future of the organisation as it grapples with the big challenges ahead
With Matt Hancock leaving the government as part of new prime minister Theresa May's frontbench shake-up, CSW's colleagues on Dods People have put together a profile of Ben Gummer, the man who replaces him as minister for the Cabinet Office
As Britain heads to the polls to vote on the the UK’s membership of the European Union, the result seems impossible to predict. But many are asking what, in practical terms, would happen if the country votes to leave. Here, Dr Alan Renwick of the UCL Constitution Unit gives a point-by-point overview of what the road to Brexit might look like
Special report: With just days to go until the EU referendum, civil servants will soon have more on their plates – whichever way the nation votes. Colin Marrs speaks to former senior officials and top civil service experts about the challenges a Brexit decision would pose for Whitehall, and why the alternative won’t necessarily mean "business as usual"
Balancing careers in the European Commission and corporate world with a young family have given Ian William Vollbracht and his wife valuable insights into having it all - some of the time
Janet Hill, civil service disability inclusion chief, discusses the innovative programmes that are helping disabled colleagues reach their full potential
New appointments in the civil service, UK politics, and public affairs, via our colleagues on Dods People
Plans to change the way key public sector jobs are filled have drawn criticism from the former public appointments watchdog Sir David Normington, who is concerned they hand too much power to ministers. So what are the key concerns and how has the government responded?
As Labour highlights the gender pay gap at the Government Equalities Office, Suzannah Brecknell takes a look at the numbers in context – and finds that while female officials in the education department earn £2 less per hour than their male colleagues, they still fare better than peers in other departments and sectors
When good ideas emerge, the public sector should seize on them, give them money – and publicise the civil servants who have dreamed them up.