How you can mitigate the sequence of returns risk from minimum required distributions
The president has signed the $2 trillion stimulus and emergency supplemental appropriations package into law. It will have implications for federal employees and their agencies, retirees and contractors.
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.
The virus-driven stock market crash has hammered the TSP accounts of hundreds of thousands of feds, many of whom had planned to retire this year.
Over the past 11 years just about everybody and his brother has predicted that the record-long bull market couldn’t last forever.
Participants in the Thrift Savings Plan are reacting to the coronavirus and recent stock market volatility with more withdrawals and more transfers from the C, S, I and L funds to the G fund, the Federal Retirement Thrift Investment Board said.
Thousands of troops are stuck waiting until May for their next move.
The United Services Organization is helping quarantined troops stay busy with entertainment packages.
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.
The one sure thing about stock market predictions, whether and when it will boom or bust, is that eventually you will be right.
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.
Managed to finish two horror novels last Thursday. The bad news is they were both true, as near as we can tell.