Resources exist to help feds during natural disasters, and they’re mobilizing now to help out during the coronavirus.
Federal employees sometimes face hell or high water. When disaster of some sort strikes, feds often turn to the Federal Employee Education and Assistance Fund.
Join my Hog parade and contribute to a pair of highly worthy federal charities.
Suppose you or one of your kids wants to go, or return to college this summer or fall, but your budget needs a little transfusion, like funds from an outside source.
Some of the 800,000 feds that felt the impact of the record long government shutdown in their pockets may still be playing financial catch-up.
The Federal Employee Education and Assistance Fund serves hundreds or sometimes thousands of feds in need each year.
In today’s Federal Newscast, Representative Mark Takano (D-Calif.) is launching an official investigation into the influence of three members of President Donald Trump’s Mar-A-Lago golf club, on recent personnel and policy decisions at the Department of Veterans Affairs.
As agencies plan for the possibility of another government shutdown at the end of this week, the American Federation of Government Employees is telling its members to prepare as well.
Imagine asking for a $100 grant or gift from a charity because you desperately need it to fill the tank with gas so you could get to a job where you were not getting paid?
In what was designed to be standard form to help federal employees prove the impact of the partial government shutdown on their pay, the Office of Personnel Management suggested furloughed workers trade their services for lower rent payments.