July 1- Lockheed Martin Corp, Pentagon's biggest defense supplier, said it will move existing employees to a defined-contribution retirement plan by Jan.1, 2020, becoming the latest company to freeze its expensive defined-benefit pension plan.» Read More
College graduates enjoy a six month grace period before they have to start repaying their loans. For the latest grads, that period is over. Now what?
Financial scams aimed at defrauding seniors are becoming more common. Here's what the more common ones look like, and how to protect your family.
Discussing retirement investment and the emerging market outlook, with Michael Falcon, J.P. Morgan Asset Management head of retirement, and Kunal Ghosh, Allianz Global Investors emerging market portfolio manager.
Grandparents may cut back on their holiday party treats, but they don't want to stop indulging their grandchildren.
This is your last chance to take advantage of dozens of tax credits and deductions that are going away.
Having an addict in the family presents a deeply troubling dilemma. How do you help those you love, while protecting your own financial future?
U.S. oil futures turned positive after an update on operations of a key pipeline spurred demand for crude contracts.
Don't avoid "The Talk" at the Thanksgiving table if your family has unresolved financial issues.
The increasingly dominant presence of unpaid or low-paid interns is taking much-needed entry level jobs away from salaried employees.
Afraid of outliving your retirement savings? Three top financial advisors share their tips with CNBC's Sharon Epperson for making your money last.
Financial literacy among teens is low, despite persistent efforts to improve matters. But what teachers say teens don't know may surprise you.
With prices at the pump falling steadily for the past week, many stations may cut their prices on the weekend to stay competitive.
Donor-advised funds are rolling in money, but charitable donations are looking almost anemic. Here's why, and what it means for philanthropy.
More and more financial planners are being tasked with helping clients navigate the changing health care landscape.
Most Americans with 401(k) and other defined contribution plans are accumulating debt faster than they're saving for retirement.
CNBC's Sharon Epperson reports for many middle-class Americans the only retirement plan available to them is to work until they drop.
Consistent savers had an average $28,000 rise in 401(k) balances between 2007 and 2011, while all such accounts fell $6,000, as study shows.
A panel of personal finance experts, bankers and professional traders on how the debt ceiling crisis could affect personal investments.
Many workers are ending up with woefully small retirement accounts, even if they have had high incomes and have managed to save over the years.
More Americans believe they're on track for retirement now than last year. But just because they believe it doesn't make it true.