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All Contents © 2016The Kiplinger Washington Editors
Everyone loves a bargain -- and we've found dozens on everything from cell phones to cars to credit and from funds to food and to travel.
Will Americans’ conversion to thrift stick? My gut says no.
New maps may put your home in the zone for flood insurance.
Schwab's chief investment strategist sees a choppy ride up.
Should you wed for money rather than love?, by Knight Kiplinger
Gold is ready for a fall, by James K. Glassman
Ethical conduct is often in the eye of the beholder, by Knight Kiplinger
Too much information, by Robert Frick
Our favorite short sales, by Whitney Tilson and John Heins.
Shoppers need a sharp eye to spot shills and saboteurs.
Companies will see cost increases, and so will you.
Exchange-traded funds are cheap, tax-friendly and open new investing frontiers. We suggest four strategies for using them in your portfolio.
Fidelity Low-Priced Stocks' manager has an enviable 20-year record. Now he tells what he's doing to keep making money in today's volatile markets.
The upside of the Euro crisis, by Jeremy J. Siegel
Flex funds stumble, by Russel Kinnel
Don't be put off by high share prices. Price and value are not the same.
A seasoned manager is back for a second tour of duty in the Kip 25.
Another change in ownership doesn't faze the managers of Columiba Acorn Select.
Map your exit strategy -- and give your plan a road test -- before you turn off the office lights for the last time.
Unmarried couples must customize their finances to cover everything from property division to child custody to who makes end-of-life decisions.
Instead of relying on standard rules of thumb, add up your expenses in four categories to get a good ballpark estimate.
Kimberly Lankford explains how you can raise your credit score and suggests what to do when your COBRA coverage runs out.
Online master's degrees are getting more students -- and more respect.
If you missed any of these breaks on your 2009 return, you can claim them now.
Major credit-card issuers will send you messages if there is suspicious activity on your account.
Recent changes to Facebook's unwieldy privacy settings promise to make it easier to control who sees what, but it's still a work in progress.
The triple-play bundle may not be the cheapest game in town.
Your next new car could come with safety features once only dreamed of by science-fiction writers.
A $200,000 flight of fancy.