Windfall Elimination Provision and Government Pension Offset cost millions of federal and public employees even more millions in dollars of benefits.
Do you find yourself wistfully looking back to the good old days of 2008-09? If so, welcome to what may be a fast-growing club.
Over the past five months, there have been some major changes to the tax code that could impact the amount you pay and how effectively you use the money in your Thrift Savings Plan, if at all.
A few more feds parted ways with the government last month, but still no more than they did a year ago.
Whether you are a plodder or a planner, foot-loose or up-tight, odds are your retirement checklist didn’t mention the possibility of a once-in-a-lifetime pandemic that would knock the 11-year bull market to its knees.
In addition to upending virtually all aspects of our personal lives — health, safety, socialization — the coronavirus and reaction to it have forced millions of people to rethink plans for the future.
Has your Thrift Savings Plan account shrunk by 20% or more? Has the private sector job you were considering as a second career gone away?
Time in grade and in government doesn’t automatically mean you will be able to maintain a reasonable standard of living once you’ve traded your biweekly pay check for a monthly annuity.
The Thrift Savings Plan has been functioning normally during the pandemic, in large part due to the Federal Retirement Thrift Investment Board's efforts to move some 80% of its contractor workforce to telework in three weeks.
If your like most federal investors, a not-so-funny-thing happened to your retirement nest egg earlier this year.
Although it's too early speculate about numbers, some experts in health insurance have projected that premiums overall for all Americans could rise by 40% percent if not more.
The stimulus bill was a heavy lift for Congress, now various agencies are working to implement it. For what it looked like at the ground level and some of the federal concerns, the Federal Drive with Tom Temin spoke Virginia Rep. Jennifer Wexton (D).
With the stock market reeling from the impact of the coronavirus who do you feel sorriest for, the 22,432 TSP millionaires or the 5 million-plus smaller investors?
Agencies such as the Department of Veterans Affairs are calling on federal retirees to return to government and help with their coronavirus responses as reemployed annuitants. Thinking of joining them? Here's what you need to know.