Who won the Civil Service Awards 2018? Mark Sedwill congratulates the winners and looks ahead.
A great place to work
A range of blogs illustrating the theme of the same name, one of the four supporting pillars of the vision of A Brilliant Civil Service.
The strapline for this theme is: "A brilliant Civil Service - a great place to work. It will continue to be inclusive, flexible, modern and connected, sitting at the heart of a wider public service. In everything we do we will encourage openness, challenge, innovation and excellence."
The three other pillars of the vision are: Improved outcomes; Effective leaders; Skilled people.
Clare Moriarty, Civil Service Faith & Belief Champion, writes about Civil Service activities marking Inter Faith Week (11-18 November), and about a new network of champions helping to promote faith literacy and inclusion.
Marking the anniversary of the Disability Confident scheme, this story focuses on how one person's experience of cancer led her to create a new staff support network for those diagnosed with the disease, their carers and colleagues.
One year on from the publication of the Stevenson and Farmer Thriving at Work mental health review, Jonathan Jones looks at the progress the Civil Service has made and the challenges still ahead.
Senior civil servant Jacky Wright on why diversity without inclusion is a job only half done.
Keela Shackell-Smith looks at the contribution of volunteers to the Civil Service's Suffrage Centenary celebrations and ahead to the year's concluding event and beyond.
Let Black History Month inspire you to take up new opportunities, says Rose Odudu from the Ministry of Justice.
To mark National Mentoring Day (27 October), John Manzoni, Chief Executive of the Civil Service, and Bernadette Thompson, Co-Chair, Race to the Top G6/7 Network, share their experience of reverse mentoring.
Black History Month is an opportunity to learn more about some of Britain’s ethnic minority communities, says Dr Vivienne Connell-Hall.
To mark Black History Month, Shakira Keddo and Government Chief People Officer Rupert McNeil share their belief in the benefits of valuing each other for who we are.