Jennifer Rosenbaum at Genworth Financial have come with a creative way to bring people face to face with retierment and aging. CNBC's Kelly Evans tries on an "aging" suit.» Read More
CNBC's Sharon Epperson provides insight to the best ways to save for your own retirement and children's college costs.
This four-step process helps you save for retirement and keep your kid's college fund on track.
CNBC's personal finance correspondent Sharon Epperson explains how you can save for your retirement while putting money towards for your children's college educations. The key is to prioritize your savings.
When it comes to planning for long-term health-care costs, the rich are a lot like most Americans—they haven't given it much thought.
Here's how to get your questions about retirement benefits answered quickly.
As many as 4 in 10 people are not saving anything for their retirement, a new study finds, but a few countries do better.
The years right before and after retirement are especially risky for investors, experts say. Here's how to navigate them.
More than 40 percent of Americans expect no or reduced Social Security benefits in retirement. How to plan for it.
Many financial advisors suggest annuities to provide a stable stream of income to avoid running out of retirement money.
A growing number of workers are waiting until their mid-60s or later to claim Social Security benefits. Here's why.
Here are the top 3 retirement planning mistakes that should be avoided.
The Supreme Court is calling for more transparency from companies managing retirement plans. John Moninger, Eaton Vance managing director, shares his reaction to the ruling.
Most Americans want to find a way to stay in their own homes, close to family and friends, during their golden years.
Obama released the latest disclosures of his personal finances. Financial advisors weigh in on where he excels and where he can do better.
Only two-thirds of Americans can name the investments they hold, down from 76 percent five years ago, according to a new study.
A cautionary "Simpsons" and "Star Trek" analogy pretty much sums up the power of behavioral economics, says the founding father of the discipline.
Richard Thaler, "Misbehaving" author, explains why top draft picks can be overvalued.
Richard Thaler, "Misbehaving" author and Booth School of Business professor, talks about three big changes in maximizing 401(k) savings.
We don't have an economic theory that applies to people, says Richard Thaler, "Misbehaving" author and Booth School of Business professor, discussing the economics of behavior and dealing with human error and loss in the markets.
Before packing their passport for a permanent move abroad, preretirees should factor in quality of health care, cost of living and taxes.