Most retirees haven't yet taken required minimum distributions—putting them at risk for a 50% tax penalty. But it's a misstep easily avoided.» Read More
CNBC's John Harwood, reveals the highlights of a new NBC News-Wall Street Journal poll that shows recent political turmoil has had only a modest impact so far on the president's standing.
CNBC's Eamon Javers has the latest details from today's IRS tax targeting hearings on Capitol Hill.
CNBC's Rick Santelli explains why taxing the rich will not be enough to bridge the deficit gap.
Do you really need to start saving for your child’s college education at birth? Yes, and there are right ways to plan ahead, way ahead.
A group of IRS employees performs the "Cupid Shuffle." The agency is under heat for spending up to $50 million on conferences.
IRS employees "act" out skits a la "Star Trek" and "Gilligan's Island."
Video of IRS employees dancing during an employee conference is stirring up controversy, reports CNBC's John Harwood.
Most of President Obama's initiatives may appease liberal elites but don't do much to bolster opportunities for middle class and working families.
The IRS' woes grow with report of that the agency spent $50 million for conferences, including for hotel rooms that normally cost up to $3,500 per night, from 2010 to 2012.
BlackRock boss Larry Fink and Budget Chairman Rep. Paul Ryan sound the alarm on Americans' insufficient retirement savings and what needs to be done to grow their nest eggs.
President Obama loses a game of "Touchdown Fever" with Gov. Chris Christie as they tour a rebuilt part of the Jersey shore seven months after Hurricane Sandy washed ashore.
The IRS official at the center of a tax scandal about extra scrutiny of conservative groups asserted her constitutional right not to answer questions.
"I have not done anything wrong," asserts IRS official Lois Lerner, invoking her Fifth Amendment right, refusing to answer questions about her involvement in the improper targeting of conservative groups by the IRS.
The White House said its counsel was told on April 24 about the preliminary findings of an IRS audit that showed IRS employees targeting conservative groups for extra scrutiny.
CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis reveals how you can tell if the government's tax agency is targeting you.
U.S. lawmakers are getting ready for a second week of scrutinizing the circumstances surrounding the IRS targeting of conservative groups, reports CNBC's John Harwood.
Congressional Republicans accused leaders of the IRS of lying as they opened the first in a series of hearings about the agency's targeting of conservative groups.
Rep. Lloyd Doggett, (D-TX) asked acting IRS Commissioner J. Russell George, if he found the IRS "rotten at the core." And, Rep. Peter Roskam, (R-IL), queried ousted IRS chief Steven Miller whether he had a "duty" to come forward to the Ways and Means Committee with any information he had about the tax investigation before the Hearing. Rep. Mike Thompson, (D-CA), wanted to know the difference between "inappropriate" and "illegal" actions when reviewing tax cases. And, Rep. Jim Gerlach, (R-PA), challenged the assertion that confidential tax information was not shared outside the IRS.
CNBC's Eamon Javers and John Harwood provide insight from the House hearing on the IRS scandal, with ousted IRS chief Steven Miller and acting IRS commissioner J. Russell George.
Rep. Richard Neal, (D-MA), asks ousted IRS chief Steven Miller and acting IRS Commissioner J. Russell George, about the policies of 501(c) (4) tax-exempt status and political groups. Also, Rep. Pat Tiberi, (R-OH), wants to know why an educational group and book club was targeted by the IRS. "Foolish mistakes were made," said Rep. Xavier Becerra, (D-CA). And, Rep. Dave Reichert, (R-WA), wants to know whether groups were "treated differently" because of their political affiliations.