With inflation on the rise, a growing number of feds are crunching the numbers to weigh the financial benefits of working another year or two.
By avoiding some common mistakes, you can prepare yourself for a much easier retirement.
If you work for the government or are retired from it, you almost certainly have an estate. And it is probably more extensive than you think.
A handful of strategies exist for TSP investors when the stock market expects to see a sharp decline.
It is possible to work for Uncle Sam long enough to get and qualify for benefits and an annuity, but still leave government earlier.
Few things are more daunting than being audited by the Internal Revenue Service. And they are likely becoming more frequent. But you can take steps to make sure you're in the clear.
When it comes to being a savvy, successful investor, your typical federal bureaucrat may leave other professions in the dust.
Not a lot of things can be more of headache than being audited by the IRS. While it's unlikely to happen, you can take steps to keep yourself in the clear.
If reading or hearing the news has become more depressing each year, there is good news for the federal family. Finally.
You probably have an estate whether you have given it much thought. Take some time to make a plan. It could save you and your family lots of money and heartache.
By working another two years, an employee earning $80,000 per year can boost their retirement income by almost $30,000.
When it comes to a comfortable annuity for life, no matter how high prices go, not all feds are treated equally.
Even as the U.S. appears to be climbing out of COVID-19, millions of people are in a financial hole because they either lost their jobs, or their jobs just ceased to exist.
While it is virtually impossible for a federal or postal retiree to run out of money, it is possible to run dangerously low — even with an annuity indexed in whole, or part to inflation.