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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.
Here's where the presidential candidates stand on Social Security, health care, and the minimum wage.
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Hillary Clinton paid millions in federal income tax last year. Donald Trump might have paid $0 for many, many years. You probably fall somewhere in between. This special tool shows where you stand.
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Here's what you need to know about qualified longevity annuity contracts.
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If a married 401(k) saver dies, the funds almost always go to the spouse.
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If you're looking for something to do this summer, focus on reaping financial rewards in 2016 with these tax planning strategies.
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Use withholding, quarterly payments and RMDs to determine when the IRS taxes your retirement income.
The president's odds of an audit? 100%. What are yours?
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In a presidential election year when income inequality and income taxes are hot issues, find out how you stack up against your fellow taxpayers.
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If you’ll be 66 by April 30, you owe it to yourself to see if this disappearing claiming strategy makes sense for your family.
See More From: Social Security
Those eligible must apply by April 29 to take advantage of the benefit-boosting strategy known as file-and-suspend.
If someone calls and says they're from the IRS, they're almost certainly not.
For as much as Americans complain about paying taxes, we sure leave a lot of money on the table—thanks to poor tax planning, sloppy filing and the sheer complexity of the tax code. Last year, the IRS ...
Ancients studied animal entrails. Later, people consulted tarot cards, tea leaves and crystal balls. In short, there is no shortage of methods to peer into the future. When it comes to the tax law, though, ...
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