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Search Tags: locality pay
Your most commonly asked questions about the federal pay freeze are answered.
In the government, your salary level doesn't only depend on what you do. Add in, or subtract, where you do it. Which explains why folks who work in Houston and Dallas make more than those in Austin or San Antonio. And why people who transfer from San Francisco and LA lose money when they come to DC. Senior Correspondent Mike Causey explains.
The President's pay agent said federal employees should not receive locality pay adjustments in 2012, despite recommendations by the Federal Salary Council for an increase.
A new bill would flatline pay for Defense civilian employees who receive poor performance ratings
If you work in Lansing, Albany, Albuquerque, Charlotte, Harrisburg or Portland, Senior Correspondent Mike Causey has some good news for you... and some bad news.
This was the first meeting with the seven new members appointed earlier this month by the President. National Treasury Employees Union President and FSC council member Colleen Kelley gave us the details from the meeting.
Federal employees and military service members could receive a 1.4 percent pay raise next year, the lowest in almost 40 years. That's one of the many federal workforce proposals in the president's 2011 budget request. We talked about them with John Palguta, Vice President for Policy at the Partnership for Public Service.
Federal workers will find out later today just how much of a pay raise President Obama wants to give them next year, but according to a poll we took among been-there-done-that-feds, it's going to be a lowball increase. Senior Correspondent Mike Causey crowdsources today's column without even knowing what that means.
If you work for Uncle Sam you probably are in an office where just about everybody plays the numbers game. The magic number this year is the proposed amount of the 2011 federal pay raise. Senior Correspondent Mike Causey says your guess is as good as anyone's.
Your 2010 white collar federal pay raise is a simple, flat 2 percent right? Well, yes and know. It's 2 percent, more or less, but Senior Correspondent Mike Causey says it is anything but simple.