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USPS agrees to reverse service changes that slowed delivery

USPS agrees to reverse service changes that slowed delivery

The USPS agreed Wednesday to reverse changes that slowed mail service nationwide. This comes as the Postal Service settled a lawsuit filed on Sept. 9 which argued that the changes implemented in June harmed access to mail services in Montana, impeding the ability of residents to vote by mail. USPS agreed to reverse all changes, requiring among others prioritizing of election mail.

Chris
Chris
Grant
Grant 1 months

DeJoy should be thrown in prison after the election for the terrible job he has done in the postal service and the fraud he committed to get the position in the first place. This guy is a total crony and only acts politically, and wants to drain an essential service.

John W
John W 1 months

Give the government workers their excessive overtime, and they will stop the deliberate slowdowns. Yes, we understand. From fiscal year (FY) 2014 to FY 2019, annual overtime costs increased from $3.7 to $5 billion (or 35 percent), while overtime hours increased from 98.9 to 129.7 million hours (or 31 percent). As a result, during this time period, the Postal Service paid $25.8 billion in total overtime costs, including $23.5 billion for regular overtime and $2.3 billion for penalty overtime. The highest costs over these six fiscal years were in FY 2019 for both overtime and penalty overtime, with $4.4 billion and $574 million, respectively. In addition, regular and penalty overtime were 13 to 16 percent of total dollars spent and over 9 percent of total hours worked for labor costs in each of these six years.

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