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
You may want low tax rates to continue, but waiting too long to find out if that's really going to happen could have important consequences for your retirement savings.
Gold isn't serving as a hedge against inflation, as traditionally has been the case. Instead, as investment guru Dennis Gartman points out, investors see gold as "a hedge against monetary uncertainty."
Silver prices have soared 60 percent in 2010, driven in large part by a strong investment demand, particularly strong buying of exchange-traded funds, or ETFs, backed by the physical metal.
Investors must take advantage of the lower rates now because of uncertainty over whether the Bush-era tax cuts will be extended, Tim Speiss, head of the personal wealth advisory practice at EisnerAmper LLP told CNBC.
Making end-of-the-year tax decisions is always a tricky business for investors, but even more so this year considering the lack of certainty over levies on dividends, capital gains and ordinary income.
With the explosive growth in China’s disposable income, Aadil Ebrahim, MD of Bowen Capital Management is betting on the mainland’s homegrown consumer stocks.
New research shows that one of the first signs of impending dementia is an inability to understand money and credit, contracts and agreements., reports the New York Times.
Longer life expectancies, rising health-care costs and dwindling investment portfolios could be devastating to the personal finances of pre-retirees, unless serious changes are made in retirement planning. Welcome to the new retirement normal.
Bank of America and GMAC are firing up their formidable foreclosure machines again, after a brief pause, but homeowners are asking why lenders often balk at short sales. The New York Times reports.
Next month, Citibank will begin testing a card that has two buttons that allow users to choose whether they pay with rewards points or credit. The New York Times reports.
Wear it. Collect it. Store it. Retire on it? A new use for gold.
Gold prices are expected to rally further in the medium term, forecasts Jim Copland, mining analyst at Macquarie Funds Group, as the precious metal racked up its eighth consecutive quarterly gain.
The smart young savers in Kimberly Britt's first grade class at Richland Elementary School in Memphis, Tennessee may not be able to spell "entrepreneur" yet, but she's teaching each one of them how they can become one.
As gold tops $1,300 an ounce, lawmakers in Washington are aiming to ensure that consumers don't get trounced by bad gold deals.
A growing number of people in their 50s and 60s who desperately want or need to work to pay for retirement are starting to worry that they may be discarded from the work force — forever.
In the debate over the effect of the expiring Bush tax cuts on small business, it’s already possible to do the math. And the Obama administration is pointing to the tax savings that all small-business owners would reap from its own plan to extend the cuts at all but the highest income levels — if, that is, the alternative is letting the cuts expire altogether.
Shaken by what seemed to be an earthquake in the world’s financial markets two years ago, millions of retirees fled to safety, shifting their holdings into safer investments. What should they do now? The NYT reports.
A new study by Boston College's Center for Retirement Research says Americans are $6.6 trillion short of what they need to retire.
Investors are not playing the stock market game with confidence like they used to, mainly because the game of making money has gotten tougher and more volatile since the financial crisis. Retail investors are buying fewer stocks. Instead, they're moving into safer investments, like cash and bonds.
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