Fidelity found that most older workers didn't understand the basics of the retirement program, even though two-thirds said they did. » Read More
By: Kelli B. Grant
Your Social Security number will finally be disappearing from Medicare cards, starting next year. » Read More
These government-run plans are paying more than $4 billion in unreported investment fees, a new study from Pew shows.
Sandra Baxter has her dream retirement in the heart of the Big Apple. Here's how she did it.
By some estimates, the delay of the hotly debated investor protection rule is costing investors billions. Here's what that money could buy.
To make their money last, the newly retired should avoid making these three common errors.
Sixty-five percent of Americans over 65 said in a recent survey that they'll keep working to supplement income, USA Today reports.
Prolonged low interest rates have been devastating for retirees and Americans saving for retirement, BlackRock chief Larry Fink tells CNBC.
A regulation that would protect your nest egg and require your advisor to work in your best interest has been pushed back.
SmartAsset sifted through 575 cities looking for places that offered retirees a wide range of fitness activities.
Half of workers near traditional retirement age say they will wait until at least age 70 or won't retire at all, a survey finds.
It'll take more than sunny days and low taxes to make a place an ideal haven for your golden years. How does your state rank?
In a narrow vote of 50-49, lawmakers undid Obama-era Labor Department rules that assist municipal-run retirement plans.
Some retirees find living aboard a cruise ship full time makes financial sense when compared to other options.
For workers in their 60s and 70s, career development and personal growth don't stop.
Baby boomers are flocking to cities that offer affordable housing, great health care and strong job prospects.
Splitting your retirement savings into multiple buckets including traditional and Roth IRAs can make a big difference at tax time.
Fidelity asked more than 2,000 people eight basic questions about retirement and a majority got all of them wrong.
Get the best of CNBC in your inbox