Despite hope that Trump will scrap the DOL's new fiduciary rule, the investment industry for now must proceed with implementation. » Read More
By: Anna Robaton
Here's a year-end to-do list for those who had major life changes in 2016, from first-time parenthood to retirement. » Read More
From resisting impulse buying to transferring balances, here are some tips on how to take control of your finances during the holidays.
A man's dog ate $250 in cash, but much to the fellow's relief, he learned the government will replace damaged or mutilated currency.
Most people know they need home, auto and health insurance, but confusion arises with non-required coverage, such as long-term care.
If there's no point in trying to beat the market through active investing, try passive investing, which accepts average returns.
Trump's election is a classic example of a shock that leads investors to freak out. Here are 4 investing rules to avoid making that mistake.
The regulation that will require financial advisors to serve in your best interest may be washed away under new leadership.
Barry Glassman of Glassman Wealth Services outlines what lies ahead on the financial landscape now that Donald Trump is president-elect.
During the holidays, it can be tempting to put off financial decisions, but taking certain steps now may well be worth the effort.
New research from JPMorgan Asset Management is confirming your hopes: You can put away cash for four years of higher ed and retirement.
A 2011 Pew Research study found 35 percent of Gen Xers believed they will get no income from Social Security. They're wrong, and here's why.
Some advisors now think consumers can improve their financial standing by factoring home equity into a comprehensive retirement income plan.
Financial advisors say that most of their clients are confused about the ins and outs and associated costs of credit.
Several strange Social Security "criminal" regulations often bar Americans convicted of serious crimes from accessing retirement benefits.
Fees are at all-time highs at big banks, while interest paid is at an all-time low. Does this absurdity leave customers yearning to bolt?
The November election outcome could trigger renewed volatility in financial markets, but should investors bother to do anything about it?
Most employees "run for the hills" each October when it's time to review workplace benefits, but taking the time to thoroughly plan is key.
The rationale for a contract guaranteeing income while allowing for potential growth in markets remains intact.
Cybersecurity is steadily, if slowly, growing and venture capitalists and average investors are getting interested.
Investors pay an average 3.5 percent annually in advisor fees, but many don't know how much they pay or what they get.