If you are looking at retirement in the next few years, the end of the year is the perfect time go get your house in order, USA Today reports.» Read More
Most American adults are single. That's bad news for Social Security but potentially good news for welfare programs.
CNBC's managing editor Allen Wastler discusses which stories are hot among readers on CNBC's new smartphone app, while supporting Scotland's right to vote today.
Home costs are the biggest expense for people 50 and older, accounting for 40% to 45% of their household budgets, according to a report.
CNBC's Sharon Epperson reports on the drop in 401(k) balances among households nearing retirement. Danielle Hughes, Divine Capital, provides insight.
Retiring rich might be as easy as changing your zip code. Personal Finance Correspondent Sharon Epperson explains the pros and cons of staying put versus moving on. Plus, the 5 best cities for retirees!
An estimated two million American seniors are in debt from unpaid student loans, according to data from the Federal Reserve Bank of New York.
401(k) accounts have replaced the home-equity loan as the primary source of quick cash for financially strapped Americans. Ric Edelman, noted financial advisor, explains why this is a huge mistake.
Helping former pro athletes invest wisely, with Leonard Marshall, Playbook Franchise Fund partner and former New York Giant, and Steve Levenson, Playbook Franchise Fund Founder.
Communicating their competence is critical for women in the workplace, and is something they don't do nearly enough.
Here are three reasons why financial advisor Jerry Lynch likes target-date funds.
Kids and teens have company heading back to school: More adults over age 35 are returning to the classroom. Here's why.
Don't rely on the $1 million benchmark for retirement savings. You might need more—or maybe less.
CNBC's Kelli Grant explains how to reduce some of your retirement needs by just knocking off some of your expenses.
Fidelity found the gap between men and women on investment decision making issues is beginning to close. Younger generations are lagging behind, reports CNBC's Simon Hobbs.
Target-date funds invest in a mix of assets that change based on your age and the date that you expect to retire.
If you're thinking retirement, but aren't sure exactly where to put your money, target-date retirement funds might be right for you. Personal Finance Correspondent Sharon Epperson explains the strengths and weakness of these "set it and forget it" funds, and whether they're right for you.
CNBC consumer reporter, Kelli Grant, offers 3 simple tips to help make your retirement years easier on your bank account.
The Golden Years outlook is grim: One third of consumers aren't saving for retirement, and of the rest, most aren't saving enough.
A new poll found that 30 percent of retirees would "unretire" if a job became available, The Fiscal Times reports.
Every year, thousands of Americans move to new cities to start retirement -- and that decision must be weighed by a host of factors.
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