If you are in your 50s or 60s and are still caring for your kids financially, you really need to start caring for yourself.» Read More
In a perfect world, on the road to retirement, you'd max out your company 401(k) and your IRA. But if you're like a lot of people, "perfect" might not describe your money situation.
Whatever the fixes to the fiscal cliff mean to your wallet, the start of a new year is a great time to take your financial future into your own hands.
Almost half of married adults admit to keeping money secrets from their spouses, with women spending more on the sly than men. Yet financial infidelity can be as destructive as the other kind.
Bowing to intense competition among fund managers over the past few months, Vanguard announced reductions in fees on dozens of mutual funds and ETFs.
Take advantage of these smart tax moves before December 31st, and your biggest holiday gift could be savings for months and years to come.
The Affordable Care Act will go far to rescue the generation hardest hit by rising health-care costs, including 8.6 million Boomers without health insurance.
Allianz Life Insurance asked people 55 and older to identify their chronic money management lapses. Is yours on the list?
Jon Stein, Betterment CEO, discusses the future of personal investing in the digital age.
Americans are largely satisfied with the way their health benefits are chosen and paid for, but wish they had more flexibility, according to a new survey from the Employee Benefit Research Institute.
The quest for yield is sending investors into some unusual places.
Workers probably won't feel the full brunt of next year's tax increases in their January paychecks, but don't be fooled.
The cost of raising a child born in 2011 climbed to $235,000, one survey found. For upper-income families, the bill nears $500,000.
Experts say there are ways to fix Social Security. Politicians just may not like trying to sell those changes to the American people. NBCNews reports.
You're better off targeting a few charities and giving larger gifts to a small number of charities instead of giving small checks to many.
Bill Gross has devised four ways individuals can beat the “wealth tax” –- i.e. higher dividends and capital gains. In an interview with The Daily Ticker he outlines his proposals.
Christmas gifts like trampolines, treehouse kits and certain breeds of puppies will please the kids, but cause homeowner's insurance agents to cringe.
Income-based premium hikes are likely part of any budget deal, and would eventually affect one in four retirees.
More than 250,000 taxpayers fell short of taking the required distributions in 2006 and 2007, bringing threats of an IRS crackdown.
More than one out of every nine dollars under professional management is now invested under "sustainable and responsible" practices.
Demand for new houses moves us closer to the day when the Fed will raise rates, lending relief to long-suffering savers and bond investors.
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