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All Contents © 2017The Kiplinger Washington Editors
Kim Lankford answers your questions about managing money -- specifically, insurance and taxes -- twice a week.
Medicare covers fewer health care expenses in retirement than many people realize, but our strategies will help you save money as you fill in the gaps.
Real-world advice for those starting their financial lives.
With this indispensable savings tool, your money grows tax-free, you can invest in almost anything and you get several cool perks.
A daily dose of actionable insights, culled from the latest Kiplinger content and from across the web, to help you make and save more money.
One of the gatekeepers to your most sensitive personal information was hacked, bigtime. Here’s how to protect yourself.
The Kiplinger investing team identifies stocks and market trends that you and your portfolio can't ignore.
Shares in Warren Buffett’s company are a bargain, but don’t expect too much.
The Kiplinger investing team tracks the latest news and trends in mutual fund investing.
Our choices aim to beat traditional benchmarks.
Steve Goldberg delivers must-read investing insights.
Investors shun bargain shares at their peril as stocks of fast-growing companies soar.
Our experts will count down moves to make to lower your tax bill.
The federal government wants to take a bite of that big Powerball payout. Your state might, too.
Kiplinger's retirement experts help you navigate major issues affecting how to plan for retirement.
Pulling up roots to be near the children and grandchildren is a huge decision. Don’t let a brilliant idea dazzle you into getting it wrong.
Plain-English guidance addressing the financial concerns and money-management tactics of women – with practical applications for men, too.
A quirk in employer pension formulas gives women a big advantage.
Knight Kiplinger delivers definitive answers to ethical challenges involving money at home and in the office.
Land contracts drain low-income communities of resources.
Insights and tactics for scoring deals on wheels - whether buying or selling, new or used.
Even people who hold cars forever should pay attention to this metric.
Jeff Kosnett reports on the fixed-income side of investing.
Investors should focus on the $3.8 trillion of solvent debt instead of on trifling sums that are in default.
Keen analysis and fresh reporting on the latest political developments affecting your business – from the editors of the Kiplinger letters.
Trump's firing of the FBI director ruffled congressional feathers, but not enough to spur an independent investigation into Russian meddling in the 2016 U.S. election.
The Kiplinger Letter’s economics team helps you make sense of the latest economic data and trends.
A plan to limit imports could raise prices but also create more jobs.
James Glassman writes monthly about economic and investing trends.
Wanting to put your money in firms that follow certain ideals is laudable, sure. But it's not as straightforward as it used to be.
Straightshooting personal-finance guidance from editor Janet Bodnar.
You won’t find a better source of financial advice than Kiplinger’s.
Tap into the mind of Kiplinger editor-in-chief Knight Kiplinger.
Journalist and philanthropist Austin H. Kiplinger led the Kiplinger Washington Editors for decades.
Discover how investor psychology and behavioral finance affect your portfolio and your bottom line.
When imagining your financial life, clarity counts. A vague desire for peace of mind might become “I want to have at least $1 million.”
Jeremy Siegel writes about investing for the long run.
John Taylor, a former Treasury official in the Bush administration, is a top candidate to replace Fed chair Janet Yellen.
Follow columnist Kathy Kristof as she shares lessons from her real-life investment portfolio.
One pick, Lazard, is a global investment banking firm. Its reasonable share price provides a margin of safety.
Professional financial advisers share fresh insights and best practices for working with clients to build and protect wealth.
It's not uncommon for one person in a couple to take the lead in finances, but that can cause big problems later on.
Learn from the same valuable insights that Kiplinger reporters and editors find in the pages on their own bookshelves and nightstands.
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