Service members should know how their pay and benefits have changed in 2023, whether its for health care, retirement, education, housing or something else.
Eligible military shoppers can buy Home Depot appliances tax-free at the online exchange store and some exchanges on Army and Air Force installations.
If Congress fails to raise the debt ceiling, payments to troops, veterans and defense contractors could cease as soon as June.
Housing advocates oppose efforts to force them to provide confidential information they say could dissuade military families from seeking their help.
Military retirees have a once-in-a-generation chance to revise their Survivor Benefit Plan during the congressionally-authorized 2023 “SBP Open Season."
Defense officials haven't made a decision about whether to restore the full housing allowance, but it could mean at least $100 extra a month for troops.
A Navy "software issue' has led to issues with the pay of 1,283 retirees.
Increases went into effect May 1.
A sprawling, multiyear effort to modernize sailor HR systems has instead led to lots of pain in the fleet.
Decreases have been on pause for the past three months.
More service members would get the free credit monitoring, and family members, too, if the proposal becomes law.
Prices for home delivery in the commissary pilot program have more than quadrupled as officials try to find a way to make the program work.