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Search Tags: pay raise
Whether you are happy or unhappy with your federal pay raise you had better savor it. Senior Correspondent Mike Causey notes that this is an election year and federal pay could become a major issue.
Washington-Baltimore feds are getting the biggest piece of the 2010 pay raise, but their counterparts in San Francisco and Los Angeles are still leaders of the pack. Mike Causey outlines the new locality pay rates.
Thousands of senior GS 15 employees, who have long been in a pay deep freeze, will be getting raises of up to 2 percent next year. Senior Correspondent Mike Causey has the details.
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.
When is a 2 percent pay raise not a 2 percent pay raise? The answer, according to Senior Correspondent Mike Causey is when politicians in Washington say it is, or isn't.
While many federal workers will feel short-changed with a flat 2 percent pay raise, Senior Correspondent Mike Causey says there are lots of people who won't be unhappy with the locality pay freeze.
Remember the good old days of substantial pay raises? Well you should because that was 2009. This year. But Senior Correspondent Mike Causey says the pay future is not so bright, for obvious reasons, for white collar feds.
Federal pay raises and retiree cost of living adjustments are welcomed by many if not most of the recipients. But Senior Correspondent Mike Causey says "many" and "most" doesn't take in a fair number of people.
The January 2010 federal pay raise is shaping up to be the smallest increase since 1988. Senior Correspondent Mike Causey explains what happened and how it will shape up for feds in your city.