The agency that administers the Thrift Savings Plan is getting a big budget boost next year to handle a growing number of enrollees, staff and responsibilities.
Senior correspondent Mike Causey wants to know what, if any, of the currently proposed retirement changes will go into effect, and when.
Congress and the White House are considering several proposals to slim down or eliminate portions of the federal retirement program. Will they pass and if so, how will they affect you? Find out when NARFE Legislative Director Jessica Klement joins host Mike Causey on this week’s Your Turn. September 20, 2017
New members who enter military service on or after Jan. 1, 2018 will get automatically enrolled into the new blended retirement system. Previously enlisted service members can choose to opt in to the new system.
Randy Silvey, president Silverlight Financial, encourages federal employees to take specific steps to push back against proposed budget cuts.
Senior Correspondent Mike Causey says feds still have time — retirement changes aren’t set in stone (or legislation) yet.
The Thrift Savings Plan may have received a swift boost in July, but the returns were not nearly as fruitful in August as only two funds returned with an increase in growth
Would you prefer that the doctor who’s going to perform brain surgery on you drive a brand new Tesla or a 1960 Volkswagen Beetle?
A very sharp civil servant out there has $5.8 million in his or her Thrift Savings Plan. Another 16,000 feds have at least $1 million in their TSP accounts.
A new Congressional Budget Office study reviews a variety of possible options for the future of the federal retirement system.
The number of millionaire federal employees is growing rapidly. But Senior Correspondent Mike Causey notes they earned their wealth by saving and smartly investing their money over a number of decades.
Many of the pundits and experts who predicted that Donald Trump would never be elected also said that if he did, the stock market would tank, big time. Were they right?
Federal retirees can’t run out of money in retirement, but they can lose buying power big-time the longer they stay retired.
How long should your investments last during your retirement? Find out when financial planner Arthur Stein joins host Mike Causey on this week’s Your Turn. August 23, 2017