An adult child coming to live with you can sidetrack your financial plans. Take these steps to make sure everyone benefits from the move. » Read More
Female single retirees are turning to each other as roommates in order to make ends meet. » Read More
The average grandparent gives thousands of dollars in money and time each year to benefit a grandchild. Can you afford the bill?
Ashley Walker almost had her financial life ruined when the government wrongly reported her death. Take these steps to avoid that fate.
This year, fewer individuals can expect to get the details of their retirement benefits in the mail.
If one of your heirs dies before you do, that could spell trouble. Here's how to prepare for that.
A Republican lawmaker has proposed a two-year delay for the Labor Department's contentious regulation. Here's what it could mean to you.
Early adopters of these employer-sponsored plans now express doubts about their effectiveness. Here’s what you can do to maximize yours.
Here are the top 10 places to retire in the world, according to International Living magazine.
Congress has set its sites on inherited or "stretch" individual retirement accounts. Here's how to work around that.
How you save for retirement could keep your taxes low ... now, and as a retiree.
Have you taken enough to satisfy the required withdrawal on your retirement accounts? Better make sure.
Economic inequality during working years persist into retirement in the form of less wealth and lower income, especially for Latinos.
Rebalancing regularly forces you to buy low and sell high over time and can reduce the volatility of your returns.
No one is very excited to discuss health and long-term care expenses, but those costs could damage your loved ones' golden years.
Government researchers analyzed six online tools that provide users with estimates of their expected monthly payouts.
Nixing "zero income" years from your earnings record could boost your benefit.
Here's how to survive if the Federal Reserve raises rates next month and the incoming Trump administration stimulates the economy by borrowing money.
Half of Americans plan to work while in retirement. Before you go down that route, make sure it won't hurt your finances.
The "set it and forget it" fund in your retirement plan comes with a set of instructions: Direct all of your deferrals here.
Couples can no longer "file and suspend," but there are still tricks to get more from Social Security.
For extreme savers who want to retire in their 40s, these states offer low taxes and cost of living.
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