Opm Executive Salary – The 2023 federal wage increase and 2023 GS pay scale tables with local pay have been finalized now that President Biden has issued his annual Executive Order (EO) putting the federal employee wage increases into effect next year.
The federal wage increase in 2023 will average 4.6%, according to Biden’s alternative wage plan letter released in August. Congress took no further legislative action to pass the president’s pay raise bill, so the figure is ultimately what went into effect.
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According to the terms of that letter, the federal wage increase for 2023 would be a 4.1% increase in the base wage worldwide and an average local wage increase of 0.5%. This would result in a 4.6% increase in the overall average salary for federal employees by 2023.
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The salary increase will take effect on the first day of the next pay period starting on or after January 1, 2023.
The salary range for certain higher GS grades will be $183,500 in 2023, as capped by the Executive Program Level IV rate. This is a 4.08% increase over the cap in 2022 which was $176,300.
You can find the complete list of GS Regional Pay Tables 2023 on this page. OPM has also published all the 2023 GS pay scale tables on its website.
Which DC regional pay areas fared best in terms of federal total wage increases 2023? Here is our full list:
General Schedule Pay Scale
By the authority vested in me by the Constitution and laws of the United States of America as President, it is hereby ordered:
Section 1. Legal Payment Systems. Basic wage rates or statutory wage system wages (as defined in 5 U.S.C. 5302(1)), as determined under 5 U.S.C. 5303, shown on the attached maps and is part of:
(c) Veterans Health Administration programs of the Department of Veterans Affairs (38 U.S.C. 7306, 7401, 7404; section 301(a) of Public Law 102–40) in Schedule 3.
Dept. 2. Senior Management Service. The rates of base pay rates for senior executives in the Senior Executive Service, as set forth in accordance with 5 U.S.C. 5382, set out on Schedule 4 attached hereto and made a part hereof.
Senior Executive Service (united States)
Dept. 3. Certain administrative, legal and judicial fees. The basic wage rates or salaries for the following jobs and positions are shown on the attached graphs and are part of:
Dept. 4. Integrated services. Monthly basic rates of pay (37 U.S. 203(a)) for members of the uniformed services, as established under 37 U.S.C. 1009, and the monthly cadet or center pay rate (37 U.S.C. 203(c)) set forth on Schedule 8 attached hereto and made a part hereof.
(a) Pursuant to section 5304 of title 5, United States Code, and my authority to implement an alternative level of matching payment pursuant to section 5304a of title 5, United States Code, the regionally based matching payment pursuant to Schedule 9 is given here linked and made part of this.
(b) The Director of the Office of Personnel Management shall take such measures as may be necessary to enforce such payments and publish appropriate notices of such payments in
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Dept. 6. Administrative law judges. Pursuant to section 5372 of title 5, United States Code, the basic salary rates for administrative law judges are set forth on the attached Schedule 10 and made a part hereof.
Dept. 7. Effective Dates. Schedule 8 January 1, 2023. Other schedules contained herein are effective on the first day of the first applicable payment period beginning on or after January 1, 2023.
Dept. 8. Provisional order amended. Executive Order 14061 dated December 22, 2021 is amended from the effective dates set forth in section 7 of this order.
The 2023 pay increase for federal employees is typically 4.6%. This consists of a 4.1% increase in basic pay and a 0.5% increase in regional pay.
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The 2023 federal wage increase will be effective on the first day of the first pay period beginning on or after January 1, 2023.
The 4.6 percent salary increase in 2023 set by the president’s executive order is for federal employees under the General Program.
The salary range applicable to certain higher General Program (GS) grades will be $183,500 in 2023, as limited by the Executive Program level IV rate.
© 2023 Ian Smith. All rights reserved. This article may not be reproduced without the express written permission of Ian Smith.
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Ian Smith is one of the co-founders. He enjoys writing about current issues affecting the federal workforce.
AFGE Annuity Backlog Negotiations Budget COLA COVID CSRS Data Breach Donald Trump Elections Personnel Relations Executive Order Polls FEGLI FEHB FERS FLRA FRTIB GAO General Government Program Government Prohibition Vacation Law Inflation IRA Insurance IRS Employment Service Overtime Payroll Central Pay Roth Social Security Taxes Unions Travel TSP VA Vaccine Whistleblowing The American federal government is a large organization. It also keeps detailed records of people working in this government system. With that information we can learn more about the people employed by Uncle Sam.
The data in this column is for 2,171,513 federal government employees who are considered General Schedule (GS) employees.
According to the Office of Personnel Management (OPM), which maintains, maintains and compiles this information, the average federal employee salary (excluding benefits) is currently $90,510. The average length of service for federal employees is 12.3 years.
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The table below is a breakdown of the number of federal employees in each General Schedule (GS) grade. The largest number is in GS-12. GS-12 workers make up 13.9 percent of all GS workers.
It is often mentioned in the press that the federal government workforce is highly educated. Here is a breakdown of federal employees by educational attainment.
The percentage of the US population with a bachelor’s degree was 32.1% in the period 2015-2019. In the United States, two percent of the population has earned a doctorate. About 13% of the US population has a master’s degree.
Topics such as race and ethnicity seem to permeate every topic of discussion in human resources in today’s society.
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The federal government, of course, tracks this data extensively. Here’s a breakdown of the federal workforce by race and ethnicity.
In an organization as diverse as the federal government, it will be difficult to find an “average” employee.
But to the extent that the employee type has the most common characteristics of federal employees embodied in one individual, that individual will:
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© 2023 Ralph R. Smith. All rights reserved. This article may not be reproduced without the express written permission of Ralph R. Smith.
Ralph Smith has several decades of experience working with federal human resources issues. He has written extensively on a variety of human resources topics in books and newsletters and is the co-founder of two companies and several federal human resources newsletters. Follow Ralph on Twitter: @RalphSmith47
AFGE Annuity Backlog Negotiations Budget COLA COVID CSRS Data Breach Donald Trump Elections Personnel Relations Executive Order Polls FEGLI FEHB FERS FLRA FRTIB GAO General Government Program Government Prohibition Vacation Law Inflation IRA Insurance IRS Employment Service Overtime Payroll Central Pay Roth Social Security Taxes Unions Travel TSP VA Vaccination WhistleblowerAll Columns FEDtalk Hear It From FMA Hear It From WAEPA Executive Topic Educate Yourself in Federal History Administration Bulletin
The Biden administration issued a draft rule barring agencies from using salary history in federal job offers.
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Under a new proposal from the Office of Personnel Management (OPM), federal agencies will not be able to review a prospective employee’s salary history when setting salaries for new federal employees.
“Holding on to a candidate’s past salary history could exacerbate existing inequality and disproportionately affect women and workers of color. With these proposed regulations, the Biden-Harris administration is setting the standard and showing the nation that we mean business when it comes to equality come, fairness, and attract the best talent,” said OPM Director Kiran Ahuja.
The Department of Labor (DOL) says that relying on past wages can exacerbate the pay gap for workers who have experienced discrimination. Research also shows that salary history restrictions raise wages and reduce wage differentials.
The administration believes that eliminating the use of salary history can help close the gender pay gap for good, which is one of OPM’s strategic goals.
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In 2022, the federal gender pay gap was 5.6 percent, an improvement from 5.9 percent in 2021.
That number is also lower than the national wage gap of 16 percent and a significant improvement over the federal gender wage gap of 24.5 percent that existed in 1992.
In recent years, women in Senior Management Services have earned as much as their male counterparts. However, the wage gap for women of color is 15.2 percent for black women compared to white men and 27.2 percent for American Indians.