1100 13th Street, NW, Suite 750Washington, DC 20005202.887.6400Toll-free: 800.544.0155
All Contents © 2017The Kiplinger Washington Editors
See All Authors »
The next four years might not be a bed of roses for stock market investors.
See More From: Value Added
Just six index funds from fund giant Vanguard can boost your returns. But, which six?
Forget politics. Instead, look for reasonably priced companies with competitive advantages.
Exchange-traded funds are inexpensive, first-class investments.
The trick next year will be to avoid losing money.
My favorite actively managed funds focus on limiting risk.
But there still will be ways investors can require their advisers to put their interests first.
This sector tends to do well in both bull and bear markets. Here’s my favorite fund.
Here are my three favorites from this terrific provider of actively managed funds.
Polls show a tight race for the White House, but betting sites have the odds firmly favoring Clinton.
Here are my four favorite funds that focus on medium-size companies.
Fewer actively managed funds are beating Standard & Poor’s 500-stock index than at any time except the late 1990s. That won’t last.
My favorite stock-market analyst tells why new highs are likely.
Even though Vanguard Dividend Growth has closed to new investors, plenty of good low-cost ETF options remain.
The Republican presidential candidate’s campaign filings show he loves junk bonds, shuns overseas investments and sure likes to dabble.
Anticipating the market’s gyrations, never easy in the first place, has only gotten harder in recent years.
With yields at ridiculously low levels, risk is elevated. But there are still good reasons to own bonds.