The CNBC Digital editorial team presents its inaugural list of the Top 100 Fee-Only Wealth Management Firms in the U.S., compiled with Meridian-IQ.» Read More
New fee-only advisors will find higher costs and more competition, but industry pioneers share tips on succeeding in this growing business.
The competitiveness of your local economy and quality of its real estate market impact your wealth and your investment portfolio.
Top wealth management firms don't see robo-advisors as immediate threats but say they could eventually have a major impact on the market.
After a failed run for political office broke the bank, a middle-aged couple turns to an advisor to help them get back on track.
Intense compounding of leverage-fueled return rates on "safe" hard assets led many Gen Xers into part-time landlord gigs that then failed.
Here’s what your financial advisor won’t tell you — and the questions you should be asking, says portfolio manager James Sanford.
Could you be the next worst-case-investor scenario? If you think that’s impossible, you’re probably a step closer to making the worst come true.
Investors gravitate toward RIAs, who have shifted wealth management from sales to planning and from product commissions to fiduciary fees.
On the surface, robo-advisors look like a disruptive force. But in time we may consider them an evolution of the traditional advice model.
Advisors are starting to specialize in niche markets and look to less-wealthy clients as competition for high-net-worth customers increases.
Millionaires make some of the same investment mistakes as everyone else. It's just that their mistakes can cost more.
Technology will have a major impact on advisor firms as they look to leverage solutions to provide better experiences for clients.
Robo-advisor firms are positioning themselves to cater to underserved investors who do not meet traditional wealth-management minimums.
Thanks to an ever-widening wealth gap in the U.S., financial advisors may turn to tech solutions to better serve less-affluent clients.
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Advisors recommend you reassess your financial plan after major life events to ensure you are shielded from financial curveballs.
MarketCounsel's Brian Hamburger points to the parts of the SEC's Form ADV that help consumers find a financial advisor.
More Americans are working past retirement age, either by necessity or choice—or, increasingly, a combination of both.
Financial advisors stress that now is the time for investors to get serious about year-end financial planning checkup.
Is an active twist on passive investing the right portfolio move? An inside look at the rise of ETF strategists.
The nexus of technology -- cloud, social, mobile and data -- are transforming user behaviors and creating new businesses.