Like paying hefty tax bills? A traditional 401(k) may do that to you. » Read More
By: Matthew Frankel
This combination of policy changes would ensure Social Security's health through at least 2082, Motley Fool reports. » Read More
By: Kelli B. Grant
The federal government grabbed $713 million in Social Security benefits last year, mostly for unpaid taxes and delinquent student loans. » Read More
By: Darla Mercado
Moneyed families have hit the pause button on their estate plans, holding out for a repeal of the "death tax." Don't count on it. » Read More
For many pro athletes their often-complicated categorizing of various kinds of income can be a major headache come tax time.
This New York truck doesn't sell tacos, but it does offer accounting know-how right on the sidewalk.
If you've already filed for 2016, here's how to get in gear and cut taxes for next year.
Families often have big medical expenses in March and April that could leave you in worse shape despite that tax refund. How to cope.
Only a third of consumers have told heirs where to find important papers like their will or power of attorney. That poor document management can be costly.
The average tax refund is nearly $3,000, which could help make a dent in those credit-card bills. How to maximize that.
Refunds typically arrive within three weeks of the date you filed. Here's how to check the status of yours.
Saving more than the annual limit in a 401(k) seems like a nice problem to have, but it can be an expensive misstep.
Resist the temptation to rush through your return now that we're in April. Here's how to make the best use of your time.
Trump's budget would necessitate a sharp cutback in enforcement and customer service at the IRS, NBC News reports.
When you are rushing through your return, slow down to prevent these basic errors that could cost you dearly.
A subsidiary of student loan giant Navient is being sued by the government for misleading borrowers, Buzzfeed reports.
Retirees subject to required withdrawals may not have time to meet Saturday's deadline. But escaping the hefty tax penalty isn't difficult.
In the last-minute scramble to file taxes, don't overlook free tax-prep options for those that qualify.
Most Americans say they would prefer changes that increase revenue and not raise the national deficit, USA Today reports.
One in 5 consumers plans to use the cash to pay down debt, yet some strategies will be more effective than others.
Oddball tax deductions and credits that could lower your tax bill or increase your refund.
CNBC's Kate Rogers offers tax tips for high-income earners.
Tim is running out for first-timers to take their required minimum distributions.
If doing taxes was less annoying, you wouldn't need to pay someone to do it for you, NBC News reports.