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All Contents © 2016The Kiplinger Washington Editors
Pick the low-hanging fruit, or reach for more luscious returns.
Hope for retirement, by Janet Bodnar
Business and tech remain in demand, but there's hope for liberal arts majors.
Investors have been scooping up homes to rent or flip. Sound familiar?
Should firms share the wealth with workers?, by Knight Kiplinger
Congress probably won't extend the interest break to new loans.
Traditionally low-rent digs now offer private rooms plus plenty of perks.
A six-figure portfolio buys more advice for a lower fee.
A bold 401(k) overhaul, by Knight Kiplinger
Betting on the natural gas boom, by James K. Glassman
Borrowing from your 401(k) to finance a home.
The Fed is keeping yields artificially low and shows no signs of changing course.
Profits are powering stocks, by Jeremy J. Siegel
The foreign funds you own likely hold Japanese stocks. But you may want to boost your stake.
This ETF profits from the industrial revival.
Investing lessons for income seekers, by Jeffrey R. Kosnett
You won't pay a commission, but you may get hit with a fee if you sell too soon.
These investments promise big payouts. But they could empty your pockets.
Still priced below pre-crisis levels, these financial companies have bounced back and have room to grow.
Oakmark International is a peerless overseas fund, by Steven Goldberg
Cut investment fees, reap the rewards, by Kathy Kristof
Wall Street may have overreacted to recent misadventures.
This fund marries value with momentum.
An army of whistleblowers is being enlisted to fight fraud. Before you join their ranks, consider the toll it could take on your family and career.
Creative housing for seniors, by Jane Bennett Clark
The quick-and-dirty formulas meant to motivate you to save more.
Grab low-cost life insurance, by Kimberly Lankford
They're costly and often overhyped.
Compromising photos or offensive posts could deflate your career prospects.
If you put your name on the line, you risk dinging your own credit.
Dropping your service might not save you any money.
Changes to the formula for VantageScore may benefit the millions of consumers who are currently scoreless.
More trade-ins are hitting the market, and prices are edging down.
Models that run Google's Web-based operating system cost as little as $200.
The number of victims is going up. Don't become a statistic.
Make these changes to your car to get better gas mileage.