Prohibited Personnel Practices: A Study Retrospective
The U.S. Merit Systems Protection Board (MSPB) launched a re-examination of the prevalence of prohibited personnel practices (PPP) within the Federal Government. This report highlights what the MSPB has learned from past studies in which they examined PPP. It focuses on the PPP because occurrences of these particular behaviors can have an exceptionally negative impact on the morale and productivity of any Federal office. This report identifies 12 PPP, such as discrimination, retaliation, nepotism, deceit or obstruction, coercing political activity, violating veterans¿ preference requirements, or taking or failing to take any personnel action that violates any law, rule, or regulation directly concerning the merit system principles. Illustrations.
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accompanying discussion excerpted age-based discrimination applicant for employment approve any personnel Blowing the Whistle Boon or Bane compete for employment disclosure employee or applicant employees believe employees perceiving denial employees reporting employees who reported Equitable Treatment ethnicity/race experienced discrimination fail to take Fair and Equitable Federal agencies Federal employees Federal Government 1996 Federal Hiring Ferentinos Figure Hispanic illegal or wasteful improving or injuring injuring the prospects marital status Merit Principles Survey merit system principles Merit Systems Protection Model Employer MSPB’s national origin obstruct any person percent percentage of employees Perceptions Regarding person for employment person’s right personnel action Peter Leeds Ph.D political affiliation position PPPs preference eligible preference requirements prevalence of prohibited Principles Survey 2005 Progress prohibited personnel practices prohibited under section Project Manager promotion protected activity purpose of improving recommendation or statement religion reprisal rule of three Systems Protection Board take or fail U.S. Merit Systems veterans violate wasteful activity Whistleblowing