Housing, relocation and mental health are all issues the Pentagon is trying to get its arms around. It’s also areas where service members are struggling.
Working for the federal government has its rewards and challenges. The same when you retire — a lot of options which also means a lot of choices.
One of the great fears of people planning for retirement is running out of, or low on money while they are still breathing.
While there are some really dangerous federal jobs, including law enforcement officers, firefighters and prison personnel, even the 9-to-5 office positions are pretty scary now.
It’s been a tough few weeks for federal employees, at least for those who worry about their jobs, their pay and their retirements.
DoD’s plan to restructure military treatment facilities would affect 50 hospitals and clinics, primarily by restricting their services to active duty service members only.
The two decades-old laws impact, as in reduce or almost eliminate, the Social Security benefits of 1.8 million public servants.
Veterans in rural areas often have to deal with a shortage of medical practitioners — a new Veterans Affairs initiative is aiming to fix that.
The Office of Personnel Management has its own recommendations for correcting the new federal paid parental leave law, as well as a wide range of other legislative proposals for 2021.
In what’s become the administration’s evergreen budget plan, the White House has again proposed that federal workers kick in more of their salary toward their retirement plan in return for smaller lifetime annuities that are frozen when they retire.
No one gets paid what they deserve. But everyone deserves a little stability.
If history repeats itself, the budget President Donald Trump sent to Congress Monday afternoon will again be a political bombshell
President Donald Trump’s proposed 1% across-the-board federal pay raise is an attempt to meet Congress “halfway” on the topic, as the administration also recommended more agency funding on employee performance rewards and bonuses.
Most people stop looking forward to birthdays after they first become eligible to drive, or vote.