Some new retirees just don't want to, well, completely retire, be it from work or study. Retirement is a great time to pursue further education. GoBankingRates.com has found that college towns happen also to be great retirement spots. » Read More
By: Lorie Konish
Young investors who have loan balances but a long time horizon to invest for retirement can be stumped by where they should focus their money. » Read More
How well you understand the ins and outs of Social Security entitlements could make a big difference in how much you receive over your lifetime. » Read More
If you are married and plan to collect social security, here's what you should know about spousal benefits.
When you switch jobs or retire, you face a critical choice. Here are the pros and cons of rolling over your retirement plan.
This four-step process helps you save for retirement and keep your kid's college fund on track.
Many financial advisors suggest annuities to provide a stable stream of income to avoid running out of retirement money.
Before packing their passport for a permanent move abroad, preretirees should factor in quality of health care, cost of living and taxes.
Figuring out how much to save for future health-care costs is one of the toughest parts of retirement planning. Here's what you should know.
With markets near record highs, should retirees take their money and run?
First, make sure you're putting away enough money. But once you've earmarked a percentage of pay for retirement savings, where do you put it?
Consider your life expectancy, health and income needs when setting a retirement age.
Pay off credit-card debt, max out savings and build an emergency fund first.
A new retirement report offers guidelines for how much to set aside each year to retire well.
Financial advisors say it's important to know how that extra income could impact your nest egg, Social Security and Medicare.
The Secure Act will head to the Senate, where a similar bill awaits committee action. Differences in the two bills would need to be worked out before legislation could be finalized and sent to President Trump for his signature.
If tariffs go into effect, Social Security benefits could get a bigger cost-of-living adjustment next year. But that's not necessarily good news for retirees.