Workers really want a 401(k) at their job, a survey finds, but they don't devote much time on how to use it and want investment advice.
The cognitive decline that accompanies aging can lead to major money problems.
Roth 401(k) plans offer flexibility and the potential for growth that are unmatched compared to any other retirement investment account.
A new analysis of 35,000 401k plans can serve as a benchmark for the options and standards you should expect in your company's retirement plan.
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?
If you want to contribute to a qualified retirement plan for 2014, the deadlines are looming.
Paying more in taxes now might seem strange, but this smart retirement strategy can save you a ton in the future.
Congress is expected to pass legislation for disabled Americans to create tax-sheltered bank accounts for costly expenses they may incur.
Catch-up 401(k) contributions help, but the secret to a large sum is contributing as much as possible when you're young. Can you devote $19,000 at age 25?
Don't think of travel as just another discretionary expense during retirement. Consider it an investment in your health, happiness and future.
There is a good chance that early in your expat retirement you'll wonder what possessed you to leave America. Don't worry. This panic will pass.
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?
Qualify for Social Security and a public pension? The windfall elimination provision and government pension offset may cut benefits by hundreds of dollars.
Younger investors should focus more on their savings rate and less on their rate of return to build a substantial nest egg for retirement.
The holy grail for identity thieves is a Social Security number. Here's why and how you need to protect yourself and what to do if your identity is stolen.
Flexibility is the key to handling that famous 4 percent rule of thumb in today's roller-coaster investing world.
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.