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Sarah O'Brien is a business writer who specializes in personal finance, real estate and corporate finance.
A unique breed of financial advisors is growing in numbers as investors demand access to a broad array of investment and advice options.
The dot-com bust, 9/11 and 2008 crisis left Gen Y investors wary of risks—and therefore less likely to benefit from the market.
Craig Cowles of Cardinal Wealth Advisers tells CNBC which key considerations he relies on to accurately gauge his clients' risk tolerance.
Many worry about market risk, but young investors saving for retirement can relax, say advisors. Near-retirees, however, should be careful.
A TD Ameritrade study shows potentially well-off millennials are neglected by advisors focused on older, currently wealthy clients.
Comfort with stock market volatility is called risk tolerance, and when it comes to investing, it matters more than you think.
There are several ways and reasons to tap retirement funds before age 59½, but advisors say loss of future gains might not be worth the cash today.
Some advisors say if you have the wherewithal and know-how, build a 401(k) portfolio that provides an individualized investment approach.
Newly employed young people can get into financial trouble fast. Luckily, financial advisors have tips for the youngest investors.
Americans are eligible for Social Security benefits from age 62, but most financial planners advise delaying claims to maximize payouts.