Employers and 401(k) plan administrators offer plenty of advice when employees are saving. When it's time to use the money, guidance is scarce.» Read More
If you're 55 and fearing that the only way to rescue your retirement is a time machine, you are not alone. You're also not out of options.
Several studies suggest traditional, financial literacy programs don't work. Five creative ways to teach kids lifelong money lessons.
Financial advisors agree that the earlier clients begin their 2014 tax planning, the more opportunities they may have to slash tax liabilities.
One of the biggest fears baby boomers have is that they'll outlive retirement savings. Three advisors offer their guidance on how to plan wisely.
What follows are suggestions from experts in categories that can reduce the dreaded utility bills during the cold chill air.
'Tis the spending season: Certified financial planner Brittney Castro offers five tips on how to save on those budget-busting annual holiday expenses.
Consumers may benefit from more low-cost competition as a result of the deal that paves the way for US Airways and American to merge.
Typhoon Haiyan "affected" a total of 9.5 million people across the Philippines—and displaced at least 600,000. Here's how you can help.
How can you make sure you have enough money to retire? For people in their 40s and 50s, that's a main question. Top advisors have the answers.
For many people, ’tis the season to give to charity. Here are some tips you need to know for the best ways to make a charitable donation.
Because pre-retiree investors are accustomed to years of overspending, many may not be able to entirely curb those habits as they enter retirement.
While a growing number of Americans have a retirement account, most are still woefully unprepared for their golden years, experts say.
Dinner and drinks add up faster than you think. Tricks to spend less without staying in.
Many investors may not realize it, but your 401(k) plan probably includes a lot of tech stocks—even volatile tech stocks.
Cuts kicking in Friday will siphon $5 billion from a program that helps one in seven Americans put three meals on the table.
Americans have a number of ways to replace coverage, including a new option that offers many the chance to actually save money.
In some 2014 open enrollment documents, companies are specifically citing the law as a factor for employees' costs rising.
Most Americans with 401(k) and other defined contribution plans are accumulating debt faster than they're saving for retirement.
Social Security benefits will rise only 1.5 percent next year.
More and more financial planners are being tasked with helping clients navigate the changing health care landscape.