For most investors, the question that matters is which retirement savings strategy is more beneficial: Roth IRA or traditional IRA.
There are a few instances when it's better to not roll over your 401(k) balance and instead leave it in your former employer's plan.
The 50s are a pivotal decade. Be sure to use it to firm up your plans and feather your nest for a fabulous retirement.
As a young adult graduating as a member of the class of 2015, you have a tremendous opportunity to become a multimillionaire. But time isn't on your side.
Fidelity, Chase, E-Trade and others are offering cash incentives to get customers to transfer assets.
Brokers who manage Americans' retirement accounts may soon be required to put investors' interests first under new rules proposed by the U.S. government.
Consider these sensible and responsible options for your tax refund that are a painless way to save.
The IRS lets you count a contribution to your IRA made before April 15 as occurring the previous tax year. You could get a deduction worth thousands.
If you're considering grabbing a tax break by contributing to a traditional IRA before April 15, make sure that a Roth IRA wouldn't be better for you.
You could face a 50 percent penalty if you don't comply with this often-overlooked rule involving required minimum distributions from 401(k)s and IRAs.
A spousal IRA allows a working spouse to contribute to a nonworking spouse's retirement savings.
Yes, you're young, but millennials and members of Generation Y should already be planning their retirement. Here's how.
Starting in 2017, Illinois residents without a work retirement plan will be automatically enrolled in IRAs and have 3 percent of their pay deducted.
Most investors think they have a self-directed IRA when in fact they have one that limits their investment choices. Do you know which one you have?
Solo 401(k)s, SEP IRAs, SIMPLE IRAs and Keogh plans all have up-front tax breaks and tax-deferred savings. Which is best for your retirement?
As usual with surveys on Americans and their savings, there's a disconnect in what savers say they need to accomplish and what they actually accomplish.
Too many people have skewed allocations in their retirement accounts, which could cause big problems, a new study concludes. Here's how to invest.