A survey found that 82% of the respondents age 60 and older are, or expect to keep working past the age of 65, USA Today reports.» Read More
Millennials are ramping up retirement savings and putting more money into Roth IRA accounts, reports CNBC's Sharon Epperson.
A new survey finds that retirement is a bigger concern for the majority of wealthy investors than leaving a legacy for heirs.
Workers are saving more for retirement, and employers are contributing more too, pushing 401(k) and IRA balances to record highs.
With markets near record highs, should retirees take their money and run?
Most Americans have saved too little for retirement. Now, a new analysis shows how many people outlive their savings.
Millennials—once poor savers—are perking up, especially when it comes to their retirement savings.
The oldest boomers turn 69 this year, yet many are not ready to stop working—transforming not just retirement but the workplace itself.
Whether the Supreme Court rules that same-sex marriage should be legal or not, the decision will have financial implications for same-sex couples.
Who is Janet Yellen? Here's what millennials had to say.
The workforce is graying, and a new study says that's a good thing. Think experience, loyalty, and more.
Advisors are fielding more client calls than ever as markets soar, the Fed ponders a rate rise and health costs continue to escalate.
To make sure you're on track for a secure retirement, regularly reassess your 401(k)'s asset allocation, fees and savings rate.
CNBC.com Consumer Reporter Kelli Grant offer tips on what to look for to make sure your retirement savings are on track.
First, make sure you're putting away enough money. But once you've earmarked a percentage of pay for retirement savings, where do you put it?
Most Americans know they should be saving more, but new surveys reveal few of them are actually doing it.
The old rule of thumb for drawing down retirement savings—4 percent a year—no longer works, new research shows. Here's what does.
The U.K. is facing a “recruitment black hole” and is making long-term economic challenges worse by not finding jobs for older workers, a new study says.
Traditional financial advisors and new automated robo-advisor competition differ in price, services, approach and degree of personalization.
Seven out of 10 workers surveyed admit they could put a little more money away, even if it's just $25 a week. Here's how that could add up.
According to a new Bankrate study, Millennials may be better at managing their money than their parents, but their net worth is lagging. Details, with CNBC's Sharon Epperson and Greg McBride, Bankrate.com senior financial analyst.
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