Will Your Financial Plan Last As Long As You Do? - Real Daily - Breaking News and Opinion on Cryptocurrencies and Alternative Investments
Life expectancies are on the rise. While that’s good news for those of us that have big plans for our later years, it may not be the most promising development for our financial plans. According to a 2011 survey, a substantial number of folks in both groups underestimated how long they might live ...
Women are in worse shape financially when it comes to retirement than they were a generation ago, according to a George Washington University study.
The three most important ways to minimize the chances of outliving your retirement savings are stocks, pensions and planning
Even if you are far away from the goal, saving something is better than having nothing.
Annuity products are the only financial instruments that provide long-term, open-ended guarantees in the form of a fixed income for a lifetime.
I've read about what to do with my TSP after retirement, but I believe all we can do is use common sense and hope that our money will grow and last.
Deciding who to share your life with is usually based upon factors other than retirement planning. After all, most couples do not begin their relationship by considering strategies for claiming Social Security or generating income in retirement. As silly as that may sound, there are some important f...
It’s never too early to start planning for retirement. Yes, even if you’re fresh out of college and barely have a career to wind down. As any investment adviser will tell you, money grows over time. The earlier you begin saving, the more time your money has to grow. The law of compound interest ...
Nearly two-thirds of working millennials do not have retirement accounts Millennials are not adequately saving for retirement, MU study finds 0 By Toby Murphy on March 7, 2018 News COLUMBIA, Mo. – According to the U.S. Census, millennials accounted for more than 25 percent of the population in 201...
The oldest Gen Xers just got AARP cards, but 40 percent of people in this much-maligned demographic don't have retirement plans in place.
Lawmakers can bolster Americans' retirement savings, TIAA CEO Roger Ferguson, a leading financial services provider, says.
More than half of Americans aren’t actively contributing to an employer-sponsored 401(k) account, according to a new study. Here's why--and what can be done about it.