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Search Tags: FEHBP
OPM memo outlines which companies are leaving and what they must do before 2010. Insurance companies have to notify participants of their intent, but feds are responsible for finding new plans.
Did you hear the one about the porn-obsessed executive who, when caught, said he was doing it for the good of poor, oppressed people in third world countries? Senior Correspondent Mike Causey wants to know if you can handle the truth about what, sometimes, goes on in your office.
As it stands now, federal employees and retirees can still keep their coverage under the Federal Employee Health Benefits Plan. Senior Correspondent Mike Causey has the latest details.
Senior Correspondent Mike Causey says news of big health insurance premium hikes in 2010 had one two effects on federal workers and retirees...it either put them on the floor, in shock, or on their knees, in gratitude.
Before you go into sticker shock over your 2010 health insurance premiums, Senior Correspondent Mike Causey urges you to remember what your Mother always said: That you are NOT average.
FEHBP enrollees should be prepared to pay more in health costs next year. On average, this means an increase in $5.98 per pay period for those with individual health coverage, and an average of $12.87 for employees with family coverage.
Politicians from beyond the beltway rarely pay much attention to voters who are federal workers, but Senior Correspondent Mike Causey says, in the case of the health care reform debate, one good look at the numbers could change all that.
A key member of Congress has proposed moving members of the House and Senate out of the federal employee health benefits program and taking you with him. Although it is a scary thought, Senior Correspondent Mike Causey says it's a little to early to panic.
You could lose your federal health benefits under a proposed amendment to a healthcare reform bill.