The Federal Government will Become America's Model Employer for the 21st Century.
Recruit, Retain and Honor a World-Class Workforce to Serve the American People.
Find out more about Federal compensation throughout your career and around the world.
Staffing to align with your agency's mission
Review the Federal Employees Group Life Insurance (FEGLI) Handbook
Answering your questions about Healthcare and Insurance
Manage your retirement online.
Human Resources and Security Specialists should use this tool to determine the correct investigation level for any covered position within the U.S. Federal Government.
OPM’s Human Resources Solutions organization can help your agency answer this critically important question.
Developing senior leaders in the U.S. Government through Leadership for a Democratic Society, Custom Programs and Interagency Courses.
Visit this federal site to search for our regulatory notices, proposed and final rules.
See the latest tweets on our Twitter feed, like our Facebook pages, watch our YouTube videos, and page through our Flickr photos.
The content available is no longer being updated and as a result you may encounter hyperlinks which no longer function. You should also bear in mind that this content may contain text and references which are no longer applicable as a result of changes in law, regulation and/or administration.
Dear Mr. [xxx]:
We have reviewed your claim for overtime compensation and concur with your agency that your claim may not be allowed.
On July 1, 1996, pursuant to section 211 of Public Law 104-53, November 19, 1995, all claims from federal employees for compensation and leave were transferred from the General Accounting Office to the Director of the Office of Management and Budget. Subsequently, these claims were delegated to the Office of Personnel Management.
Briefly stated, you are appealing a determination made by your agency that you were incorrectly taken off Administratively Uncontrollable Overtime (AUO) in November 1994. It is your contention that based on the provisions of the Availability Pay Act, you should have received AUO at a rate of 15% during the period October 1994, to July 1995.
On October 1, 1994, the Availability Pay Act of 1994, took effect requiring 25 percent Availability Pay for all GS-1811 criminal investigators. The Act gave agencies flexibility in making the transition from AUO to Availability Pay, but required agencies to pay criminal investigators at a rate no lower than they were paid immediately prior to September 30, 1994.
You assert that you were earning AUO at a rate of 15% during the last quarter of fiscal year 1994. However, the record does not show that the agency official with the delegated authority to establish AUO rates for employees in your office ever approved that rate for you during that time period.
Accordingly, we cannot allow your claim.