The highest paid federal employee doesn’t live in the White House. Bill Johnson, CEO of the Tennessee Valley Authority, pulled in nearly $5 million in 2016.
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
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.
October was the unofficial start of the federal buyout system. The catch, this year, is that there are no buyouts, or at least very few.
If you are puzzled, bewitched, bothered and bewildered by the congressional budget process, it means that you have been paying attention.
Are you one of the many federal workers who are afraid that Congress will change retirement rules? Tune in this week when Federal News Radio Senior Reporter Nicole Ogrysko joins host Mike Causey to talk about some of the proposals pending on Capitol Hill. October 18, 2017
To combat the Army’s nondeployability problem, the service wants to add deployment pay and cut tuition assistance for non-deployable soldiers.
If you work for or are retired from the federal government, here’s a horrible thought: What if these are the good old days, right now, this minute?
Despite dire news regarding their pay and pension plan, there may be light at the end of the tunnel for feds, if they choose to flex their political muscle.
The Senate may consider raising the value of all federal buyouts from $25,000 to $40,000, though it’s unlikely to happen this year.
Will the U.S. Senate raise the value of all federal buyouts? Find out this week when Greg Stanford, legislative director of the Federal Managers Association, joins host Mike Causey on this week’s Your Turn. October 4, 2017
Senior Correspondent Mike Causey says that if health premiums jump as expected, folks will have to shop for a lower-cost plan, regardless of a pay raise and COLA.
A majority of Federal News Radio survey respondents said a recent Cato study comparing their pay against the private sector fails to provide enough context on the issue.