The Senate Armed Services Committee overwhelmingly supported a proposed 3.1% military pay raise.
The White House backed a 3.1 percent military pay raise beginning in January 2020.
Though the raise is meant to be based on economic indicators, the White House and Congress often set a different rate.
Most military members will see a bump in their Jan. 15 paychecks.
The 2.6 percent pay raise is still guaranteed, but the release of the military pay charts has been put on hold.
Military pay would likely not be affected in a threatened partial government shutdown on Dec. 21.
The military compensation system has over 70 separate types of pay and allowances -- that's a lot to keep track of.
The president called it "the most significant investment in our military and in our warfighters in modern history."
Congress could hit the deadline for passing a military budget bill for the first time since 1996.
The pay raise is on track to pass Congress earlier than it has for over 20 years.
Disabled veterans and military retirees will likely see record pay increases in 2023 thanks to COLA changes.
Advocates say the move could leave patients in rural areas with few options to get prescriptions filled.
The service has surpassed more than 100% of its retention goals every year since 2017, including new numbers for 2022,
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