Americans say medical costs in retirement are their biggest financial concern, yet most have not factored those expenses into their plans.» Read More
In 49 of 50 states, workers aren't saving enough to maintain their pre-retirement lifestyle. Can you avoid harsh cuts?
These are eight tips to remember to maximize your 401(k) for retirement, reports USA Today.
Health savings accounts are a way to save tax-free for future medical costs, but they can also serve as another kind of retirement account.
Setting and forgetting 401(k) plans works for years, but at some point you must check in to ensure you're maximizing available benefits.
It's key to be aware of beneficiary forms. Naming the wrong people or failing to update those documents can create a mess for your heirs.
Gen X faces the daunting task of retirement planning that will include no pension, a potential Social Security haircut and stagnant wages.
Few people account for health care costs when planning their savings. These tips will help keep high doctors' bills at bay.
By borrowing from your 401(k) retirement plan, you are missing out on opportunities for your money to grow substantially over the long haul.
Baby boomers are not as prepared for retirement as they should be, but Gen X and millennials face the biggest future financial threats.
Don't rely on the $1 million benchmark for retirement savings. You might need more—or maybe less.
The Golden Years outlook is grim: One third of consumers aren't saving for retirement, and of the rest, most aren't saving enough.
For those with investment experience, a self-directed brokerage account can offer more choices and better control of your retirement money.
Financial advisors caution that when considering retirement locales, investors should consider factors such as tax policies.
Diversifying assets by taxability is important in building a financial planning strategy to last through working years and into retirement.
Older Americans are delaying their retirement plans. Not so fast, according to advisors in a CNBC Digital/FPA survey.
A withdrawal policy statement can help retirees manage income distributions dispassionately when market fluctuations might spur rash decisions.
While most retirees don't need to have life insurance, others--such as debtors, investors and those with disabled children--may want to keep coverage.
Estate-planning blunders, from not signing health-care directives to leaving living trusts unfunded, are common—even among the fiscally prudent.
Motivated by mental stimulation or money, more Americans over age 65 are keeping one foot in the workforce after they leave their full-time careers.
Women face a unique set of challenges in meeting financial goals, including longer life expectancy, fewer working years and smaller paychecks.
A series of high profile cyber attacks has created huge economic opportunity as businesses look to fend off future attacks.
Whether you're young and just getting started investing or moving closer to retirement, factoring in age will keep you ahead of the game.
Advisor-centric content with guest columns covering practice management, investment strategies and marketing/social media.
On a fixed income or tight budget? Here are some smart ideas for holiday gift giving. USA Today reports.
Millennials are out of touch with their financial reality, a report shows, and most still rely on their parents.
CNBC's Sharon Epperson reports on the disconnect between how optimistic millennials are about their financial future and achieving their goals.