Senior Correspondent Mike Causey discusses the difference between a pay raise for federal workers and military personnel and a cost of living adjustment, or COLA, for retirees
Senior Correspondent Mike Causey says you could make more money doing your same federal job if you did it in a different city.
Unless Congress takes positive action there will be no January 2019 pay raise.
What agency has the most employees? Which feds get paid the most? Federal News Radio looks at the latest federal pay data from the Office of Personnel Management.
The White House wants to freeze federal pay, raise employee contributions to the pension fund and cut benefits when they retire.
GAO report found SSA in violation of Federal Vacancies Reform Act after agency goes 5 years without appointed commissioner, or even a nominee.
Are federal workers retiring in larger numbers? Are we on the verge of the so-called retirement tsunami that experts have been predicting for years? Find out when Federal News Radio reporter Nicole Ogrysko joins host Mike Causey on this week’s Your Turn. March 7, 2018
It’s a scientific fact that 62 percent of all federal workers in the Washington area born before 1994 suffer from advanced déjà vu syndrome.
If somebody said your federal pension plan needs $152 billion in nip and tuck surgery, would you be alarmed? Maybe you should be, says Senior Correspondent Mike Causey.
Active duty and reserve service members say they are feeling comfortable financially.
How many agencies see how an Office of Personnel Management report can help them improve the way they reward their senior executives.
David Warner explains why paid sick leave for federal contractors may present both a cost and an administrative burden.
More than 81 percent of career members of the Senior Executive Service earned an award in 2016, compared to about 71 percent in fiscal 2015.
Across-the-board pay raises for military personnel might keep low performers in the military while incentivizing motivated troops to leave.