law enforcement officers

  • Is whacking bureaucrats really smart politics?

    The White House’s proposal would eliminate a long-time benefit which provides “gap” payments to employees, like federal firefighters, forced to retire as early as age 57.

  • Special Federal Retirement Categories

    Insight by NITP, Inc. July 29, 2019 – Host Bob Leins, CPA® welcomes Bob Braunstein, Federal Benefits Specialist, NITP. This program is dedicated to special retirement categories for Federal employees.   Bob and Bob will talk…

  • A new Congress doesn’t necessarily equal a new agenda

    At least five bills have been reintroduced in the 116th Congress by incumbent lawmakers. And as the fog of last month’s partial government shutdown clears, it’s possible more bills have or will resurface.

  • Navy reopens criminal probe into unauthorized police force at Norfolk shipyard

    The Naval Criminal Investigative Service has reopened a criminal investigation into the operation of an off-the-books law enforcement agency at Norfolk Naval Shipyard, details of which were first disclosed by Federal News Radio.

  • Are you a LEO?

    John Grobe, president of Federal Career Experts, joins host Mike Causey to discuss retirement rules for law enforcement officers. July 15, 2015

  • Capitol Police ink up new restrictions on tattoos

    Are tattoos a symbol of personal expression or are do they undermine public confidence when seen on the arms or legs of a police officer? Capitol Hill Police officials say yes and are cracking down on tattoos and a revised grooming policy would require officers to hide their art-covered arms and legs when on duty. But rank and file officers worry that the new rules are subjective and an over-reach.

  • How feds can avoid getting sued by the public

    The Justice Department defends employees who are accused of violating citizens’ constitutional rights. Law enforcement officers are in the most danger of being sued. DoJ provides training for employees about how to steer clear of these situations.