With 70 percent of newly wealthy people going broke within a year, advisors caution clients to manage new money wisely—with their help.» Read More
People retiring today are part of the first generation of workers who have paid more in Social Security taxes during their careers than they will receive in benefits after they retire.
The stock market's wild ride have convinced investors to value the fixed returns of bonds. But analysts say most people would be better off with a few well-chosen stocks.
Without a broad agreement by lawmakers a series of automatic tax increases will take effect next year. Here’s what some affluent investors are doing to prepare. The NYT reports.
Should the housing recovery continue, demand for new houses — and timber — should rise, too.
The average balance at the nation's largest 401(k) administrator was $72,800 at the end of June, 2.4 percent less than at the end of March.
The particulars of the fiscal cliff go beyond tax rates, effecting a host of tax breaks and ancillary taxes.
The sweet corn you serve is not as vulnerable to drought conditions as for the corn that’s fed to cows, which might result in higher milk prices.
While 50 percent of Americans between the ages of 50 and 64 use social-networking sites, few use them to find jobs, a skill many will need as they find retirement funds are short.
Hedge funds have been reserved mainly for wealthy investors and institutional investors, but as average investors look for profits, 13 percent of retail revenues come from alternative investments.
No-interest credit cards, which are interest-free only for a limited time, are more common than they were just two years ago.
U.S. stocks are scheduled to boost their dividend payments in the second quarter by $12 billion, pushing the payout to an all-time record, says S&P Dow Jones Indices.
Bankrate's latest Financial Security Index shows that while 60 percent of Americans budget their money, more than a quarter don't put anything away for a rainy day.
Ahead of the new year -- always the season for financial reckoning -- we offer a look at these common mistakes, and ways to stop making them.
Though research says women spend more impulsively than men, the data also shows that women are more practical investors.
A provision of the Affordable Care Act squeezes premiums that drugmakers collect from the government has yielded savings of $687 million in the first six months of 2012.
"We have seen this in recession eras before," says the head of the research group that conducted the survey. "People want to give themselves some sort of treat. They want their vacation."
Newlyweds can mutually protect their credit scores by keeping their finances unentangled.
Same-sex couples and their children are vulnerable, both legally and financially, in the 33 states that do not allow same-sex parents to both adopt.
When rank-and-file investors are most mistrustful of the market, stocks gain an average of 5 percent, according to a poll that has measured Main St. sentiment since 2009.
European stocks are cheap, but it's important to ask where the companies' profits are coming from.
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