Insurance companies do not offer retirement portfolio insurance, but there are ways that you can hedge against calamity with your retirement accounts.
Replace the scenario of work-life deprivation rewarded by a free-wheeling retirement with a balanced lifestyle that scales gently into your golden years.
Even as millions of baby boomers approach retirement, the Social Security Administration has been closing a record number of field offices.
The good news is there are now more millionaires than ever. But when it comes to retirement, is a million dollars enough?
Before you decide to downsize or move to the latest best place to retire, at least do a quick calculation about how much a move is really going to cost.
A million dollars in your retirement nest egg isn't what it used to be, but it sure beats having nothing at all.
These 10 cities feature high taxes, high house prices, a high cost of living and a host of other negatives that will wear down your retirement nest egg.
The government will resume mailing Social Security statements to some workers beginning in September. Here's how to make the most of your benefit statement.
After going online-only for several years, the Social Security Administration will start mailing some statements again later this year.
Follow the classic 4% rule, and a $1 million nest egg will mean $40,000 in annual income in retirement. Let's face it: That's not going to cut it.
Don't base your retirement savings goals on what you earn. Base them on what you spend. Set aside enough to annually generate 85% to 100% of your current expenses.
Revisit your hobbies, interests and memories. Dream up new things you want to see, do and experience. Stay active and engaged with a purpose and direction.
Reverse mortgages, while potentially solving a host of problems for retirees who are house-rich but cash-poor, also come with some pretty significant risks.