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Chief Content Officer
Kiplinger Washington Editors
McCormally joined Kiplinger in 1977 as a reporter specializing in taxes, retirement, credit and other personal finance issues. He has won several awards for his work and appears regularly on radio and TV to discuss these issues. He is the author and editor of many books, helped develop and improve popular tax-preparation software programs, and has written and appeared in several educational videos. In 2005, he was named Editorial Director of The Kiplinger Washington Editors, responsible for overseeing all of our publications and Web site. At the time, Editor in Chief Knight Kiplinger called McCormally "the watchdog of editorial quality, integrity and fairness in all that we do." In 2015, Kevin was named Chief Content Officer and Senior Vice President.
These temporarily out-of-favor stocks can deliver both strong dividend payouts and share-price appreciation in the year ahead.
See More From: Stocks & Bonds
Write off the interest as long as you're not claimed as a dependent.
See More From: Tax Breaks
Get a tax break when you refinance your mortgage.
Self-employed taxpayers may be eligible for the write-off.
It all starts with filling out a new W-4 form with your employer.
See More From: Tax Planning
The sooner you file your 2016 return, the less likely the bad guys will get to your money before you do.
The upcoming blizzard of little 1099 tax forms (which report various sources of "income" to the IRS) brings two key dangers:
1. Losing one that contains key information that needs to go on your tax ...
The tax break can apply even if you didn't land a new job.
You can claim the tax write-off as long as your first job is at least 50 miles away from home.
Helping a charity? Don't forget to write off small expenditures plus mileage on your car.
With this indispensable savings tool, your money grows tax-free, you can invest in almost anything and you get several cool perks.
See More From: Starting Out
A special tax break for small investors could fall victim to tax reform next year. The final days of 2016 may be your last chance to cash in.
See More From: Tax Tips
Because federal tax law reaches deep into all aspects of our lives, it’s no surprise that the rules that affect us change as our lives change. This can present opportunities to save or create costly ...
See More From: Estate Planning
It's the last year to snag an energy tax break on new windows, solar and more.
You might come out ahead on your federal tax return if you do.