A growing number of people have moved into the TSP millionaires club. But, should all your retirement nest egg money be in the TSP?
Things are looking good. but the possibility of yet another government shutdown remains, as today’s guest columnist Abraham Grungold points out.
After disappointing returns in May, the Thrift Savings Plan appeared to flip during June.
Thrift Savings Plan participants will soon have access to additional lifecycle funds that will more closely align to their specific retirement dates.
While Mike Causey is on vacation he asked readers to fill in the space with guest columns for some fresh material and different viewpoints.
September’s new Thrift Savings Plan withdrawal options should keep many more investors in the TSP in future. Here’s an FAQ on the changes.
Many long-time government workers and retirees are worth more dead than alive due to the variety of wealth they accumulate over a lifetime.
Many of the nation’s smartest rank-and-file retirement investors may not be on Wall Street but rather in the cubicle next to yours, in your carpool or even in the mirror.
Almost everybody knows the buy-low-sell-high “rule” of investing. But many people don’t follow it.
Despite a decade of mostly good-to-excellent returns in the stock-indexed C, S and I funds, most of the money feds have invested in their in-house 401(k) plan is in the fund which typically had the lowest returns.
Most TSP investors know the stock market is long overdue for a major correction. The question is when will that happen, how long will it last, and what if anything you should be doing about it?
Despite the TSP’s money-saving low administrative fees many retirees want more investment options and also more freedom to get at their money.
After one of the worst days of 2019 for the stock market, nearly every fund in the Thrift Savings Plan took a tumble in May.
When it comes to saving and investing for retirement, federal and military personnel are way ahead of their private sector counterparts.