NEW YORK, Oct 1- It makes sense, given the gains workers have seen in their retirement plans and in home prices in recent years, that they would consider tapping their 401 accounts to buy homes.» Read More
CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports Boeing is going to end pension plans for non-union employees starting in 2016.
CNBC's Sharon Epperson provides insight on finding a personal financial advisor for those thinking of borrowing against their 401(k) to reduce their mortgage.
Members of Gen X, born between the early 60s and the early 80s, are smart about retirement savings. Or maybe not.
The AOL CEO’s comments about two “distressed babies” and how it impacted the company’s 401(k) decisions is only part of the story.
AOL chairman and CEO Tim Armstrong reverses changes to 401K plans.CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports.
AOL CEO Tim Armstrong reversed the company's decision to change 401(k) benefits. CNBC's Julia Boorstin has the details.
In a letter to employees, AOL CEO Tim Armstrong reversed the company's recent decision to change some 401(k) benefits.
AOL's Tim Armstrong issues a statement about a change in the company's match to employees' retirement accounts.
AOL Chairman and CEO Tim Armstrong explained changes in the company's retirement plan contribution.
"Mad Money" host Jim Cramer explains why he doesn't suggest owning bonds in your retirement fund until age 30. To get the most out of your IRA or 401(k)s, Cramer says to take some risks by investing in stocks more than bonds.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer helps investors take control of their retirement and reveals the power of IRAs and compounding in your 401(k).
Torsten Slok, chief international economist for Deutsche Bank, discusses how large 401(k)s are causing older workers to decline from returning to the labor market.
Kelly Campbell, Wealth Management CEO, and Carrie Coghill, Coghill Investment Strategies CEO, discuss how investors should handle taxes and 401(k)s going into 2014.
This is your last chance to take advantage of dozens of tax credits and deductions that are going away.
CNBC's Sharon Epperson explains how some people who made less than a six-figure salary were able to retire with a seven-figure retirement fund.
CNBC's Tyler Mathisen reports rising student loan debt may be taking its toll on millennial retirement savings.
CNBC's Sue Herera reports those who stuck with target dates plans had an average return of almost 13 percent over the last 3 years while employees who managed their own accounts has had a return of under 11 percent.
Private equity has been generating big returns for big pension funds, but 401(k) investors have been left out of the game—until now.
"ING US focuses on retirement readiness," says Rod Martin, ING US chairman and CEO. "People need to save more," he adds.
What's in your 401(k)s? CNBC's Sharon Epperson reveals the five most widely held stocks held by companies sponsoring retirement plans.