How much financial and investing advice should you give to a career civil servant who’s got a million-and-a-half dollars in his Thrift Savings Plan?
Federal workers have worried that Congress will base their pensions on a less generous formula. Mike Causey says there’s nothing to worry about … yet.
What do buyouts at the Defense Department have in common with matsutake mushrooms? They are both very valuable and very rare.
The Trump administration wants to find out how many people work, as in really work, rather than are employed, at the U.N., the State Department and other federal agencies.
Senior Correspondent Mike Causey asks which of the long list of proposed changes to federal retirement is most likely to succeed.
Ever see the play Waiting for Godot? It’s about two smart guys who sit around for hours waiting for a guy named Godot who never shows up. That’s how many feds feel about buyouts.
Federal workers are buzzing over some proposed pension changes, says Senior Correspondent Mike Causey.
With Congress and the White House proposing major changes in the federal retirement program, many retirement-eligible workers are considering retiring soon (like this month or next) in order to beat the changes.
Senior Correspondent Mike Causey asks, if somebody at the office had an emergency and needed extra vacation time, would you help if you could?
Senior correspondent Mike Causey wants to know what, if any, of the currently proposed retirement changes will go into effect, and when.
Congress and the White House are considering several proposals to slim down or eliminate portions of the federal retirement program. Will they pass and if so, how will they affect you? Find out when NARFE Legislative Director Jessica Klement joins host Mike Causey on this week’s Your Turn. September 20, 2017
Want to scare a retirement-age federal worker to death? Give him or her a high-five, as in the proposal to base their annuity on the employee’s highest five-year average salary and years of service.
Senior Correspondent Mike Causey says we see the best of people and the government, even as politicians continue to wheel and deal with a government shutdown as the ultimate threat.
Senior Correspondent Mike Causey says feds still have time — retirement changes aren’t set in stone (or legislation) yet.