If you haven’t already done so, June is a special enrollment month for joining or altering selections in health savings accounts—the Federal Spending Account Program, known as FSAFEDS.
In the last 20 years, the nation’s armed forces have been pushed hard. The 9/11 terrorist attacks led to intensified American involvement in conflicts, the War on Terror, all over the world. Warfare—whether combat or lengthy and frequent postings far from friends, family and country—places powerful stresses on the body and the mind.
Does your federal job involve using a government vehicle? If so, if you want to be safe behind the wheel, you might need to do more than just fasten your seat belt.
The U.S. Army is now offering financial assistance that will help more soldiers with childcare and remote learning expenses caused by the pandemic.
Surveys, news stories and other telling reports issued in recent years have laid bare a troubling reality: that key parts of the federal civil service are low on personnel—and morale.
For the second year in a row, federal employees will get less money for their mileage reimbursements.
Federal employees who participate in the Thrift Savings Plan got a perhaps unexpected gift this holiday season: robust gains.
Federal employees who normally serve as caregivers for children or family members at home are coming under especially sharp stress during the era of COVID-19.
Some injured or disabled feds may be better off not drawing from the Federal Employees Retirement System but instead electing to continue to draw disability pay under the Federal Employees’ Compensation Act program, a new Government Accountability Office report says.
The Next Generation Uniformed Services Identification cards for military family members, dependents, retirees and other eligible card holders will replace the paper cards in service since 1993.