If federal workers and retirees found themselves sleepwalking through the last 11 years of Wall Street’s bull market, retirement benefits specialist Tammy Flanagan, says the pandemic-driven stock-market volatility has been “a wake-up call.”
Interested in a health plan that would give you $1,000 to $2,000 a year for staying healthy?
Jagger Esch, President & CEO of Elite Insurance Partners & MedicareFAQ.com, clarifies how Federal Employee Health Benefits and Medicare work together.
The Postal Service has begun its search for a new postmaster general at a time when the agency just marked its 13th straight year of net financial losses.
One of the key questions facing those eligible for Medicare is should they take part B and pay its premiums in addition to one of the Federal Employee Health Benefits Program plans?
Active and retired federal-postal workers, and their survivors have some of the best health insurance in the nation.
Even though Federal Employees Health Benefits Program health premiums are likely to go up next year, Uncle Sam will continue to pay the lion’s share of the total premium.
Procurement attorney Joseph Petrillo, of Petrillo and Powell, joined Federal Drive with Tom Temin with lessons learned from this long-running case.
Finding the best deal among 20 to 30 health plan options can be tough for young or healthy federal workers. But it is a real, albeit vital chore for those with less money and more medical problems.
The two primary unions representing postal workers support a bipartisan postal reform bill in March, while the National Active and Retired Federal Employees opposes it for fear it will force retirees to take Medicare Part B.