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All Contents © 2016The Kiplinger Washington Editors
Kim Lankford answers your questions about managing money -- specifically, insurance and taxes -- twice a week.
The cost of prescription drugs will begin to drop for beneficiaries.
Real-world advice for those starting their financial lives.
Make your lemonade stand stand out from the pack with these simple tips.
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.
A public college in another state may not be out of your financial reach.
The Kiplinger investing team identifies stocks and market trends that you and your portfolio can't ignore.
Whether you’re pulling in a paycheck or living off investments, dividends can be a great way to reel in some cash.
The Kiplinger investing team tracks the latest news and trends in mutual fund investing.
The manager of Value Line Mid Cap Focused goes for companies with rising profits and climbing share prices.
Steve Goldberg delivers must-read investing insights.
Polls show a tight race for the White House, but betting sites have the odds firmly favoring Clinton.
Our experts will count down moves to make to lower your tax bill.
Shares from your employer can equal a big payout, but it pays to know the rules.
Kiplinger's retirement experts help you navigate major issues affecting how to plan for retirement.
Strategies to get on the same page – or chart a new course.
Knight Kiplinger delivers definitive answers to ethical challenges involving money at home and in the office.
Is quitting without giving your boss notice unethical?
Editor Janet Bodnar tackles tricky money-management topics for parents and their children.
The average amount that the Tooth Fairy gives kids is down 10% from last year.
Insights and tactics for scoring deals on wheels - whether buying or selling, new or used.
Hate negotiating? You can pick up a car as easily as a new pair of shoes—or a date—with these online services.
Jeff Kosnett reports on the fixed-income side of investing.
My main argument for continued tranquillity in the markets: Interest rates are likely to remain low for the foreseeable future.
Keen analysis and fresh reporting on the latest political developments affecting your business – from the editors of the Kiplinger letters.
Trump can win the White House, but faces an uphill climb.
The Kiplinger Letter’s economics team helps you make sense of the latest economic data and trends.
Starter homes especially are becoming scarce.
James Glassman writes monthly about economic and investing trends.
The U.S.'s long-neglected infrastructure is set to get a spending boost, and these stocks stand to benefit.
Straightshooting personal-finance guidance from editor Janet Bodnar.
Before you make a move, know how much risk you can handle.
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.
Comparing yourself with others may provide a helpful nudge when it comes to saving for retirement or staying healthy.
Jeremy Siegel writes about investing for the long run.
An inflation rate of 2% to 3% is good for stocks because it gives companies the power to raise prices, which helps boost profits.
Follow columnist Kathy Kristof as she shares lessons from her real-life investment portfolio.
For the three-month period during which I essentially ignored my investments, the Practical Investing portfolio rose 10%.
Experienced financial planners share fresh insights and best practices for working with clients to build and protect wealth.
Preparing yourself for these potential pitfalls can help ensure that you're able to afford the life you want after you retire.