Thrift Savings Plan
December 2 The federal employee retirement funds have seen three consecutive months of growth.
November 25 Agency will encourage the thousands who turned to their retirement accounts for cash during the shutdown to begin contributing again in the spring.
November 21 Bill could conflict with TSP’s mission.
November 18 TSP board looks to switch default investments from government securities to lifecycle funds.
October 28 Those employees will now miss six months of personal and agency contributions to their Thrift Saving Plans.
October 1 The plan’s funds are back in black.
September 30 Employees would also lose TSP matching contributions from agencies, unless Congress issues back pay.
September 23 The retirement plan’s funds so far are strong and hardship withdrawals from accounts are down, board reports.
September 6 Estimating your retirement income just got a lot easier.
September 3 All TSP investments except for government securities posted losses last month.
July 1 TSP’s board is assessing which regulations need tweaks after Supreme Court ruled DOMA unconstitutional.
June 3 International stocks fall, while other offerings grow modestly.
May 20 The L funds now account for 15 percent of investments in the Thrift Savings Plan.
May 1 International stocks experienced the highest returns, earning 5.32 percent last month.
April 1 Thrift Savings Plan investments largely improve upon February’s numbers.
February 1 All but one of the Thrift Savings Plan’s offerings grew in January.
January 28 Number of service member beneficiaries jumps nearly 300 percent in one month.
January 10 Fiscal cliff law allows retirement plans to let enrollees switch to a Roth account.
January 7 Notice reiterates that all investments are guaranteed by federal government.
January 2 All but one grew in December, with international investments performing best.