The Thrift Savings Plan millionaires club was going strong before the coronavirus pandemic. Now, it’s lost 45% of its members.
Most Social Security benefits and retirement checks will come as planned. And federal retirees who receive Social Security benefits won’t need to file separate forms to receive upcoming coronavirus stimulus checks from the IRS.
More than 330,000 Army National Guard members can now use the IPPS-A system.
At least one agency has issued an “evacuation order” for its employees to work from home during the coronavirus pandemic, regardless of their previous telework arrangements. Federal News Network explains evacuation payment authority and what it could mean for you.
When in doubt, and in all things retirement, start with Tammy Flanagan. She’s been thinking and rethinking your career since the virus hit.
Service members are feeling more financial pressure as the COVID-19 crisis continues.
March has been a game-changer for billions of people. The pandemic has produced a variety of mid-life crises for just about every thinking person.
Childcare is becoming an even bigger issue in the military as COVID-19 spreads.
In the real world the real heroes, i.e. the people who will literally save our bacon right now, are mostly unknown, faceless bureaucrats.
Just as VBA was getting its backlog under control and ramping up a whole new congressionally-mandated benefit program, along came the coronavirus.
Long shot legislation to eliminate or modify Social Security benefits of several million retired federal and public sector employees or their surviving spouses, is almost certainly dead, for now.
Soldiers can borrow up to $500 a month after a move to help with daycare costs.
For most of the Postal Service’s 600,000-employee workforce, work continues as usual, but in a heightened state of vigilance.
When Congress decreed that certain Vietnam War Navy veterans could get help for exposure to Agent Orange, the Department of Veterans Affairs had a challenge.