Across the 100 U.S. cities with the largest 65-and-older populations, Social Security averages 42 percent of retiree income, according to recent research.
Before you submit your return to Uncle Sam, take a last look to make sure you aren't missing these tax breaks.
If you're lucky enough to have a Roth 401(k) at work, you have the makings of a tax-free bucket of retirement income. Here's what you should know about it.
If you work outside of your 9-to-5 job, you might also have extra opportunities to save for retirement.
On average, American workers forfeit about $62.2 billion in unused vacation days. What if all that dough went toward your student loan bill?
Though the markets have mostly recovered from their year-end rout, that probably won't show up in your latest account statement.
Research that included a hidden twist resulted in one group recommending a higher savings rate than the other.
Searching for a strategy to help you trim your tax bill in retirement? Your employer might be able to help.
Easy ways to save $1,000 for emergencies, travel or retirement.
You're kind of broke right now but you've got time on your side.
Your net worth is a simple equation that says a lot about your financial standing – whatever that may be.
Chances are, you're not prepared for costly emergencies that could come up. Some employers are offering new ways to make it easier for you to save.
The best options depend on a combination of factors, including your income, your age and whether you already have some savings.
Tax-advantaged accounts are available if you have even a part-time job. Full-time workers typically have additional options available.
If your net worth is in the red, you'll need to work on saving more and spending less.
Your employer wants to talk to you about your balance sheet. Companies say "financial wellness" will be the number one area of concern when they communicate with workers, Callan found.
Ivory Johnson, founder of Delancey Wealth Management, talks with CNBC's "Power Lunch" team about the best tips to keep in mind when preparing for retirement in your 60s.
CNBC's "Power Lunch" team is joined by Tim Maurer, director of advisor development with the BAM Alliance, to talk about what people in their 40s should do first when investing.
CNBC's "Power Lunch" team is joined by Sophia Bera of Gen Y Planning to discuss the best methods for millennials to start saving for retirement.
You can now put up to $19,000 into your 401(k). Even if you are nowhere near that level, you can take steps to shore up your nest egg.