Retirement saving is a challenge for everyone, but this group faces special hurdles—and its current practices spell trouble.» Read More
Pianist Irving Fields turned 100 Tuesday, but he still plays several gigs a week regularly in New York City.
For health insurers, government health programs have become an increasingly important part of their business.
Remodeling to stay in your home as you age may be easier (and cheaper) than you think. Which projects are popular, and how much they cost.
Smart planning before you turn 65 could help reduce Medicare out-of-pocket health-care costs.
Retirement security takes the right mix of savings, income and job prospects. Here's how the states stack up.
At least 70 percent of retirees will need some kind of long-term care. Here's how you can pay for it.
Fidelity says 401(k) contributions have surpassed $10,000 for the first time, but not all account holders are poised to benefit.
Medicare turned 50 in better financial shape than some experts had predicted. But funding changes may be coming.
Debt isn't just for young folks starting out any more. Increasingly, people are carrying debt into retirement.
A new study finds that people are not contributing as much to employer-sponsored retirement plans as they used to.
A stubborn subset of investors persists in ignoring the oft-repeated advice to diversify. But the number of extreme allocators is diminishing.
The Chinese stock market is in turmoil again, but a diversified portfolio can limit your exposure to the selloff.
New research explains how employees respond when their traditional pension plan is replaced with a newer model.
Baby boomers are redefining what retirement communities as they look for new ways to live out their golden years.
Jonathan Thomas, American Century CEO, discusses the return of big bank to wealth management. I think the country is under-served in this space, say Thomas.
A new CareerBuilder survey finds workers are having an increasingly hard time separating their professional and personal lives.
Take these steps to save more if you don't have an employer-sponsored retirement plan.
The 11 million people who receive Social Security disability face big benefit cuts next year, unless Congress acts.
A new survey finds that Americans prefer property over cash, stocks, gold and bonds. Here's why.
Most older workers say they want to work past age 65. Whether employers are doing what's needed to keep them is another matter.