Here are three reasons why financial advisor Jerry Lynch likes target-date funds.» Read More
Parents may or may not choose favorites, but bank accounts may well do better by daughters, according to a new survey.
Funny thing about boomer women nearing retirement age: Many aren't that interested in dialing back. Here's what it means for the workforce.
Retirees are attracted to Latin America because their money goes further and there's better weather, USA Today reports.
Americans are worried about their retirement savings, as the once-dependable foundation has crumbled. The Fiscal Times reports.
U.S. Census Bureau data shows adults older than 50 are among the fastest growing segment of unmarried couples.
Discussing the recommended $1 million nest egg to cover 30 years of retirement, with restaurateur Bobby Flay; CNBC contributors Peter Boockvar; Carol Roth; and CNBC's Jon Fortt.
CNBC's Sharon Epperson reports how much money you need to retire based on your median household income.
When it comes to retirement, is a million dollars enough? Some financial experts say that it's not. Here is what you need to know.
Aron Levine, Bank of America, discusses a new survey showing most Americans will risk old age poverty to avoid cutting back now.
While many service members and their families know the GI Bill will help pay for college, other benefits may not be on their radar.
The "golden years" could be pretty rocky for one in four Americans, and roughly a third of young "Millennials", if they don't sock away some cash.
Between student-loan debt and coming of age during the financial crisis, millennials have a big problem with their retirement planning.
About two-thirds of workers with 401(k)s are going it alone, and about half of those folks are unengaged, USA Today reports.
Here's what your family can learn from the "disappearance" of Casey Kasem, says financial advisor Jerry Lynch.
Wealth manager Michael Yoshikami has a serious case of yield rage. Here's why.
Middle-class seniors want to stay in their homes and communities as they grow old, but escalating costs have them looking at cohabitation.
Big firms are planning to cut the cash they put into employees' pensions this year. Investors are hoping to get their hands on the money instead—USAT.
Laws designed to combat climate change won't do anything but hurt economic growth, said Sen. Marco Rubio. He also weighed in on retirement savings.
Sen. Marco Rubio, (R-Fla.), shares his thoughts on creating more competition and options for Medicare participants. And Rubio discusses his plan to create a place for people to invest other than Treasurys and the nature of the future economy as more people work beyond age 65.
Sen. Marco Rubio, R-Fla., discusses his plans for providing retirement security, boosting the middle class and overhauling Medicare.
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