Uncle Sam’s in-house 401(k) plan is changing, big time. The question is, will federal investors stick with it when they retire or leave government?
The Federal Government’s in-house 401(k) plan — the TSP — is changing. How will it affect you? Find out when financial Arthur Stein joins host Mike Causey on this week’s Your Turn radio show. December 13, 2017
The Treasury Department will have to take extraordinary measures, which may include borrowing from the Thrift Savings Plan’s G fund, for the next few months in order to keep the federal government from defaulting on its debts.
For the last seven months, federal workers have worried that the White House would scuttle their retirement plan.
Republicans say their tax reform plan will cause the economy to boom. Democrats say it’s a tax break for the rich. What’s it mean for your TSP?
The Thrift Savings Plan generally saw slightly better returns for most of its funds, in November, although that wasn’t the case for everyone.
Each year, thousands of Thrift Savings Plan participants max out their annual contributions too early and miss out on their agency’s matching contribution.
President Donald Trump has signed legislation allowing federal workers more flexibility in taking withdrawals from their retirement savings.
The good news is that Congress decided against a proposal to eliminate catchup contributions to the federal Thrift Savings Plan and other 401(k) plans.
Sen. Orrin Hatch has dropped an amendment to a tax reform initiative restricting federal employees from making extra contributions to the retirement savings plans.
The Senate sent the TSP Modernization Act to the president’s desk this week. The bill will give Thrift Savings Plan participants more flexible options for making withdrawals from their accounts.
In January, the armed forces will be implementing its blended retirement system. Senior Correspondent Mike Causey explains it all.
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.
The benefits-eating monster is real. And still out there. Just as you suspected.