Obits can help you figure out how much money you are going to need for the years, maybe decades, after your regular paycheck stops. But your urge to live, have fun, travel, etc. continues.
Every day, we at Federal News Radio get calls or emails from readers and listeners who want to know the latest, the cost and the timetable for action regarding retirement changes. But we can’t predict what’s going to happen,
Tune in to the June 15th FedTalk to hear about what’s in store for federal technology for the coming year, including developments on expanded use of artificial intelligence, extended reality, and the unveiling by the Department of Energy of Summit, the world’s most powerful supercomputer.
June 15, 2018
More than a quarter of senators say they’re concerned about the Office of Personnel Management’s four legislative proposals to change federal retirement.
The Trump administration wants to make the federal retirement plan more costly to workers and less valuable to retirees. But officials could probably “drain the swamp” of thousands of bureaucrats if they made the changes effective later rather than sooner.
Host, Bob Leins and co-host Tammy Flanagan, Senior Benefits Director at NITP, welcome back Paula S. Jakub, RHU; CEO of The American Foreign Service Protective Association, sponsor of the Foreign Service Benefit Plan, to talk Population Health and Wellness in the FEHB Program.
When financial times get tough and a bull market rears its ugly head, many Thrift Savings Plan investors head for the safety of the bond index F Fund or, more likely, the super-safe never has a bad day G Fund.
The Air Force follows in the Navy’s footsteps and expands leave for secondary caregivers.
When most people focus on millionaires in government they are talking about a relatively small number of super-rich political appointees. But there is a larger group who did it by saving and investing in the Thrift Savings Plan.
Congress once again is considering higher Voluntary Separation Incentive Payments (VSIPs) for civilian federal employees.
The Trump administration has submitted a legislative package that would, among other things, eliminate cost of living adjustments for current and future retirees. Will Congress pass it? Find out when NARFE Deputy Director for Advocacy John Hatton joins host Mike Causey on this week’s Your Turn to discuss the president’s proposals. June 6, 2018
Federal retirees in 1980 could establish a standard of living and keep it even during 14 percent inflation and 11-plus percent the following year. Now, the Trump administration has submitted a legislative package that would, among other things, eliminate cost of living adjustments for current and future workers retiring under the Federal Employees Retirement System.
Host Bob Leins welcomes Mike Causey of Federal News Radio. Federal Employees are anxious about the four proposals that the Office of Personnel Management recently sent to House Speaker Paul Ryan (R-Wis.), but were nowhere to be found in the House version of the National Defense Authorization Act, which lawmakers passed Thursday morning with a 351-66 vote, as reported by Federal News Radio.
Benefits expert Tammy Flanagan makes the case for a centralized retirement counseling service.