If a drop in income put you in a lower tax bracket this year, consider converting money from a traditional IRA to a Roth IRA. » Read More
A tax deduction is not a given each time you open your wallet for a worthy cause. So be sure to check with an advisor first.
Save on taxes this year by employing these savvy tactics, from harvesting investment losses to donating to charities, by Dec. 31.
Ten money-saving, tax-wise tips for 2015, from socking away as much tax-free cash as you can to doling it out where it'll do the most good.
Leverage employer-sponsored flexible spending accounts, which allot pretax dollars for certain health- and dependent-care expenses.
When tax-loss harvesting, investors should keep in mind transaction costs, maintaining proper exposure and how and when to act.
Year-end is traditionally time to undertake tax-loss harvesting to offset investment gains, a good idea for any investor, say advisors.
Rebalancing, like asset allocation, largely determines a portfolio's return, say many advisors. So it's important to pay attention.
Many workers use annual open enrollment to tweak employee benefit options, but others let old selections ride - a big mistake, say advisors.
Just in case you've been procrastinating, here's a year-end checklist to get through before heading to your New Year's Eve party.
Failing to take advantage of all your available tax breaks now gives you a lighter wallet—and Uncle Sam an undeserved bonus.
Advisors recommend you reassess your financial plan after every major life event to ensure you are shielded from financial curveballs.
The end of the year is a good time to review estate plans, particularly if you've had a change-in-life circumstance in the past 12 months.
Include insurance coverage on your financial planning checklist. All too often, this safety net protecting assets gets short shrift.
Burned by the Great Recession, investors still play it safe, but advisors say hesitancy to invest for growth hurts the size of nest eggs.
Investors planning to buy a mutual fund in a taxable account by the end of the year can get stuck paying taxes on gains they didn't earn.
The rubber's hitting the road for baby boomers nearing retirement, who must convert nest eggs into a stream of income they won't outlive.
Unless the inequitable lack of access to private markets is addressed, retirement savers will continue to be deprived of the ability to participate in high-growth business models and feel markets operate for the benefit of well-connected "insiders."
Saving more for retirement is the fifth-most-popular New Year's resolution in a new survey. Here's a look, in broad strokes, at six other — out of a legion of possible — retirement-related moves you might consider making for 2019.
As the Dow tanks and tech stocks enter a bear market, there is no end to panicky headlines about the stampede to cash and bonds. The truth is that wealthy investors have been in fixed income and cash since well before the recent volatility started.