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.
Federal help to local jurisdictions must come with trust.
It’s been a tough few weeks for federal employees, at least for those who worry about their jobs, their pay and their retirements.
For many people nearing retirement, running out of money is one of the top fears. Unless they work for the federal government.
The two decades-old laws impact, as in reduce or almost eliminate, the Social Security benefits of 1.8 million public servants.
Do you have the day off or are you on the job this President’s Day? Either way, thank you and happy holiday!
Even it is prevails, in some sense DOD will lose on JEDI.
When you leave government are you going to keep your optional retirement nest egg in the Thrift Savings Plan, or move some or all of it to an outside investment option? And does it matter?
Debra D’Agostino, a founding partner of the Federal Practice Group, explains why she’s worried about the cracks in the civil services and whistleblower laws.
The likely amount is now a 3.5% bump up in January 2021, but anything could happen.
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
Henry Kerner, the special counsel of the U.S. Office of Special Counsel, explains why the Hatch Act still matters after 80 years on the books and what would happen if it went away.