The issue with the FEHBP is a good one: Too many plans and options to choose from. But the pros said you can narrow those choices down to two or three plans,
Even if you have an overall good health plan — such as one of the FEHBP options — the most important thing is its catastrophic coverage.
You may be in the best plan for you this open season. But you won’t know for sure unless you take some time to check your options.
Walt Francis, a federal health plan expert, joined Federal News Network's Mike Causey on Your Turn to answer your open season questions.
Open season for participants in the Federal Employee Health Benefits Program (FEHBP) runs Nov. 12 through Dec. 10. Here's what you should know.
Find out what has to happen for Congress to approve a pay raise for federal workers and what's the latest on the Trump Administrations' plans to re-train what is sees as an aging, tech-challenged workforce on this week's Your Turn.
Narrowly avoiding a shutdown, the House and Senate will go into recess with the proposed pay raise still potentially on the chopping block.
After several years of premium rate increases that reached as high 6.4 percent, participants in the Federal Employees Health Benefits Program will see more modest increases in 2019.
The administration also proposes moving OPM's current retirement services and health care and insurance offices to the General Services Administration, which would be renamed the "Government Services Agency."
The Trump administration may move several functions, including federal employee health and retirement benefits programs, from the Office of Personnel Management to other agencies.
A complex regulation change from the Office of Personnel Management opens up a few more options to enrollees in the Federal Employee Health Benefits Program (FEHBP).
Most federal workers and retirees are covered by one of the dozens of plans and any of them do not need Medicare Part B, but it does offer extra protection.
President Donald Trump's fiscal 2019 budget request includes several other recommendations that would change current retirement, health and other benefits for federal employees.
In today's Federal Newscast, a new report from the Homeland Security Department's Office of Inspector General finds the agency has no centralized database to make sure suspended companies don't compete for new contracts.