Here are some investments that are fixed, keep up with inflation, don't have any risk and are offered by insurance companies. » Read More
By: Steve Economopoulos, chief investment strategist and managing partner, Econ Wealth Management
By understanding how one investment performs compared to another, you can make a better decision about what's right for your portfolio. » Read More
By: Al Zdenek, president/CEO of Traust Sollus Wealth Management
Congress' proposal to slash 401(k) contribution limit will most likely affect the way American workers now save for retirement. » Read More
Using a "less is more" framework, financial advisor Greg Brown narrowed down 10 simple rules for how to invest and build wealth.
Even if investors begin with small amounts of money, they can experience the benefits of investing early. And these benefits are powerful.
For most investors, putting together a simple portfolio of index funds is easy to construct, simple to manage and cheaper to pay for.
Warren Buffett's $9 billion Oncor 'stumble' reinforces core Buffett investing rules
As money flows out of active investing, once-closed funds are reopening. But that doesn’t make them a surefire bet.
Low costs, predictability and the overwhelming positive performance of the broad indexes have swayed many investors to indexing's corner.
Volatility, global interdependence, emotional investing, inflation and low interest rates are ending traditional investment strategies.
Putting together a perfect set-it-and-forget-it portfolio has served financial advisor Christina Empedocles well over the last two decades.
In 2008, Warren Buffett bet that hedge funds could not beat a typical S&P index fund over a decade, and it's looking like he was right.
While home prices in most spots have recovered, some places have values that are less than they were 12 years ago.
Coughing up cash to pay for summer camp and more? Expect to keep footing the bill for your child well after he turns 18. Half of parents with adult kids say they've compromised their retirement savings for them, Bankrate.com found.
"The market is not paying enough attention to this third year of the presidential cycle," says strategist Joe Terranova.