Join our host, Bob Leins, as he welcomes Karen Schaeffer, Certified Financial Planner®, who specializes in financial planning for Federal government employees, to talk about evaluating early outs and buyouts from a financial perspective. September 25, 2017
Ever see the play Waiting for Godot? It’s about two smart guys who sit around for hours waiting for a guy named Godot who never shows up. That’s how many feds feel about buyouts.
The House Oversight Committee passed a bill Wednesday that would allow the Secret Service to raise the salary and overtime pay cap for agents tasked with protecting President Donald Trump and his family.
The new fiscal year may bring a pay raise and a larger COLA, but it also brings higher premiums. Senior Correspondent Mike Causey says keep your radar up
President Donald Trump authorized a pay raise for civilian and military employees beginning Jan. 1, 2018.
The Pentagon says more than 17,000 California National Guard soldiers won’t have to repay more than $190 million in enlistment bonuses and other payments handed out in error between 2004 and 2010.
More than 200,000 U.S. Postal Service employees have just received their first two catch-up cost-of-living adjustments, and will soon receive their third COLA.
If you’re a federal, postal, or military retiree, or you receive Social Security, it looks like you may be getting a modest cost-of-living adjustment starting in your January check.
The per diem rate for lodging rose to $93, up $2 from last year, while the meals and incidental expenses allowance holds steady at $51.
The data call requests agencies submit evaluations for positions that receive a rate of pay that differs from the standard General Schedule.
The Republican Study Committee released its own take on the fiscal 2018 budget, which includes several cuts to federal pay, retirement and health benefits. Here’s how the committee’s budget proposal measures up to other recommendations from the Trump administration and other House lawmakers.
Working for the government was once a lifetime deal, but Senior Correspondent Mike Causey says those days may be gone.
Are you planning to retire soon or leave your federal job? What happens to your benefits? Find out when benefits expert John Grobe joins host Mike Causey on this week’s Your Turn. July 26, 2017
A bill authorizing $696 billion in spending for the Defense Department, raising military pay by 2.4 percent for service members and creating a new branch of the military for space operations passed the House by a vote of 344–81. The bill authorizes enough funds to go head-to-head with sequestration as it makes a return in 2018 unless a budget deal is reached.