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Payment Delays for Navy Have Forced Some Sailors into Taking Out Loans for Survival

There is no data on how many sailors have been affected by the delays




Some Navy Sailors are being forced to take out loans just to survive, due to “months-long” payment delays. reported, “Navy-Marine Corps Relief Society Vice President Gillian Gonzalez said her organization has seen an uptick in loan requests from sailors struggling to cover living expenses.”

Gonzalez said, unfortunately, “it doesn’t seem to hit one geographic area more than another” and that it “is happening a little bit of everywhere.” Many sailors have expressed their sentiments on social media, describing the delays and “desperate efforts to obtain loans for living expenses.”

One sailor wrote on Reddit that she and her husband were married in July, but still have not received their basic housing allowance. “My case has been open for over a month with NO action…I am just…beyond frustrated” she wrote. reported:

A personnel specialist first class, who asked not to be identified because he is not authorized to speak with the press, said the root of the problem lies in the consolidation of personnel support and customer support detachments that began in 2017 and appears to be understaffed.
In September, MyNavy Career Center was established as a command — an effort to improve services to sailors.

“Shutting down dozens of processing centers took that transaction load and dropped it in one building’s worth of people,” the petty officer wrote in a message to “Our only means of communication with them is through [MyNavy Career Center, or MNCC], which isn’t always great because it’s [mostly] civilians with a knowledge database … all they can do is look up tickets and give a status.”

MNCC is the Navy’s human resources services center, often referred to as the MNCC call center or just MNCC.

The petty officer also called the 30-day timeline “laughable,” given that personnel specialists work on a sailor’s pay package and send it through a processing system that has 30 days to act on it.

That system usually takes another 30 days to process, followed by 30 to 45 days for review and release — a course that can last three months or more.
“In a Hershey and Hallmark world, 30 days would be great,” he said.

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  1. JC

    November 23, 2021 at 12:04 pm

    Veterans with disability claims have similar problems. I know of a veteran, over seventy-five years of age, who was placed on a Hearing Docket for a disputed award in June of 2021. It is now the end of November. Six months on a hearing docket added to the time since the dispute was filed is entirely not acceptable. The governments excuse will be COVID & not enough employees.

    • JC

      November 23, 2021 at 12:06 pm

      If you modify it – Scrap it. You just don’t want to know how Vets and active military really feel!

  2. Zenit08

    November 23, 2021 at 4:32 pm

    If the Biden DOD can’t purge enough troops through political indoctrination and deadly COVID jabs, it will starve them out.

    Memo to conservatives: QUIT IDOLIZING THE MILITARY. It is now as much an instrument of evil as the rest of the federal government.

  3. stylin19

    November 23, 2021 at 4:50 pm

    “…said the root of the problem lies in the consolidation of personnel support and customer support detachments that began in 2017 and appears to be understaffed.”


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Parents, advocates call on leaders to step down after ZERO children pass math at 13 Baltimore state schools



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How long will leaders who let our children down blame Covid-19 for their failures? Anger swept across Baltimore, Maryland, after not a single student passed their state math exams, and almost 75 percent testing at the lowest possible score.

The Daily Mail reports “The poor performances came in the latest round of Maryland‘s state testing, where 13 high schools in the city – a staggering 40 percent – failed to produce a single student with a ‘proficient’ score in math.” Baltimore City Schools not only received $1.6 billion last year from taxpayers, but the school district also received $799 million in Covid relief funding from the federal government.

“So, it’s not a funding issue. We’re getting plenty of funding,” said Jason Rodriguez, deputy director of Baltimore-based nonprofit People Empowered by the Struggle, to Fox Baltimore. “I don’t think money is the issue. I think accountability is the issue…This is educational homicide, there is no excuse for the failure, which has come after years of warnings over the city’s poor education standards,” added Rodriguez.

A bombshell study published this month by the Center on Reinventing Public Education (CRPE) found that 16 million students were chronically absent during the pandemic. “The millions of students had missed more than 10 percent of schools days during the 2021-22 year, twice the number seen in previous years. More than eight in 10 public schools also reported stunted behavioral and social-emotional development in their students due to the pandemic, according to a May survey cited in the report.”

However, six years ago a similar report by Project Baltimore found that 13 schools in the city had zero students test ‘proficiently’ in math. An almost identical finding. “We’re still dealing with these same issues year after year,” Rodriguez continued. “It’s just scary to me and alarming to me because we know that what’s happening now, you know, it’s just opening up the floodgates to the school-to-prison pipeline. I’m beyond angry… This is why we’ve been calling for the resignation of the school CEO.”

Daily Mail notes that Rodriguez’s group has previously held rallies over the mounting educational crisis in the city, and in 2021 led calls for Baltimore City Schools CEO Dr. Sonja Santelises to resign over low test scores and falling graduation rates.

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