Are you saving enough for retirement? Maybe the question nags at you; maybe you wish you thought about it more.
The 22% increase in federal retirements from June to July has led to a growing claims backlog.
While some welcome regular reports on the TSP and its stakeholders, many are concerned that Congress may take issue with the idea of millionaire bureaucrats.
Millions of active and retired feds — anyone with money in the treasury securities G fund or F (bond) fund — are not investors in the true sense.
Unless the stock market tanks, big time, during the next 51 days the number of federal Thrift Savings Plan millionaires is expected to skyrocket.
Once again, there are dueling agendas to eliminate or offset the Windfall Elimination Provision, a pesky nuance that reduces Social Security benefits for some federal retirees.
A higher January COLA could mean the nation is in for an extended period of higher inflation.
One of the best things anyone can do for loved ones left behind is to make official plans for how you want your estate to be handled.
The decision to collect your Social Security now or later can be a tough one. There are a number of tradeoffs.
The international stock index I fund bounced back from its June drop, and Lifecycle funds all rebounded from their June declines.
Retirement with debt is a bad idea, especially if you are under the FERS program with its diet-COLA formula.
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.
Should you treat Social Security like insurance or like an investment? Your answer may affect how much money you collect.
January 2022's cost of living adjustment for federal retirees will depend on not only their plan, but also inflation.