Social Security turns 80, but the popular government program will have to change to survive for future generations.» Read More
Good news, Gen Y: You can likely count on Social Security. But don't overlook these strategies to boost your retirement savings.
Children of retirees are receiving up to half their parents' Social Security benefit amount under a little known aspect of the law.
Women have been making the same costly misstep with their Social Security claiming strategy for at least a decade. Here's why.
Waiting isn't always better when it comes to filing for Social Security retirement benefits. When it pays to collect early.
Presidential candidates need to acknowledge that the US is bankrupt and it's time to fix Social Security, says Laurence Kotlikoff.
The authors of "Get What's Yours: The Secrets to Maxing Out Your Social Security" share the latest Social Security woes they've received from readers.
Knowing these five things can help you plan for how much you will receive in retirement benefits.
A new study finds that fewer women are eligible to receive spousal or survivors benefits available to spouses who outlive their partners.
A new survey finds that Americans don't know how Social Security retirement benefits work.
How and when you claim Social Security benefits can have an enormous impact on your retirement. Here's how to plan ahead.
Test your retirement knowledge with five questions from MassMutual's Social Security quiz.
Three free online tools to help you crunch the numbers to maximize your Social Security benefits.
A new analysis details the additional benefits one same-sex couple would receive if they are considered a married couple by Social Security.
More than 40 percent of Americans expect no or reduced Social Security benefits in retirement. How to plan for it.
A growing number of workers are waiting until their mid-60s or later to claim Social Security benefits. Here's why.
New research finds that the Social Security Administration's bleak funding forecasts are actually too optimistic.
The Social Security Administration's trust funds are projected to run out by 2033. What does that mean for your benefits?