Senior Correspondent Mike Causey says if you’re hoping for a $40,000 buyout from your agency, you can forget about it, unless you work for DoD.
Whatever advantages the non-fed health plan has while you are both working will likely disappear when your spouse retires.
If you were in a car crash and got hit with a $19,000 medical bill, could you pay for it out-of-pocket, or would your health insurance cover it?
Do you need to get Medicare Part B? What are the advantages of an HMO? What’s the difference between a self only plan, a self-plus-one plan and a family plan? Walton Francis, author of the Checkbook Guide to Health Plans for Federal Employees, will answer those questions and more when he joins host Mike Causey on this week’s Your Turn.
If somebody offered you $2,000 for two hours of work and it’s not illegal, immoral or fattening, would you take it?
If customer service is the most important factor when it comes to picking a federal health plan, how can you judge it unless you try it?
Veterans Day is one of those holidays that a lot of people don’t get, both literally and figuratively, and there are lots of people working today because their boss won’t let them off.
Put 10 federal workers from 10 different agencies in the same room, and odds are at least six of them have the same health plan.
In January, the armed forces will be implementing its blended retirement system. Senior Correspondent Mike Causey explains it all.
The armed forces will be implementing the blended retirement system in January. So what does that mean if you are already in the service? What are the benefits of switching to the new system? Find out when Michael Meese, chief operating officer of AAFMAA, joins host Mike Causey on this week’s Your Turn. November 8, 2017
When they retire or leave government, some people transfer their Thrift Savings Plan 401(k) accounts to IRAs that offer more flexibility and investment options.
What does the average federal worker have in common with a beekeeper in a nudist colony? Senior Correspondent Mike Causey has the answer.
The benefits-eating monster is real. And still out there. Just as you suspected.
We read about Hollywood producers or media giants being outed as sexual predators, but what about the ones in your office?