1100 13th Street, NW, Suite 750Washington, DC 20005202.887.6400Customer Service: 800.544.0155
All Contents © 2020The Kiplinger Washington Editors
See All Authors »
Kiplinger's Personal Finance
Anne Kates Smith brings Wall Street to Main Street, covering investments and personal finance for real people trying to navigate fast-changing markets, preserve financial security or plan for the future. She oversees the magazine's Investing coverage and writes the "Your Mind and Your Money" column. Smith began her career as a writer and columnist for USA Today. Prior to joining Kiplinger's, she was a senior editor at U.S. News & World Report and a contributing columnist for TheStreet. Smith is a graduate of St. John's College in Annapolis, Md.
Economist Robert Shiller predicted runaway home prices and the stock market bubble of the late 1990s. Now he’s writing about the influence of viral narratives.
See More From: Your Mind, Your Money
Lindsey Bell sees economic gains accelerating on lower interest rates, and favors the technology and communication services sectors.
See More From: Economic Forecasts
Eight trends point to what we think is a modestly bullish outlook for stocks.
See More From: Stock Watch
The second pullback of 2019 is probably not the end of the bull market.
See More From: Markets
These sites are designed to steer or coerce people into making unintended decisions.
There are few things scarier to an investor than bear markets. But they are a fact of life when it comes to both stocks and physics—what goes up must come down. The good news is that the long-term t...
Regulatory and trade risks mean investors must tread carefully.
See More From: Tech Stocks
Tariff tantrums and rising labor costs are weighing down this aging bull market.
See More From: Stocks & Bonds
One-third of the way into 2019, the U.S. stock market looked more resilient than ever with the bull snapping back from a devastating correction like a bovine half its age. Stocks hit a new high on April ...
Brian Nick of Nuveen sees a range of hazards for a “choppy” and “frustrating” market in 2019.
Being a snowplow parent who removes obstacles is not the way to raise emotionally healthy, money-smart kids.
When portfolio managers are buying, they think like business owners. But when they sell, they too often devolve into stock jockeys.
Investors wonder if it’s sink or swim for stocks. Our take: time to bottom-fish.
Making money in stocks won’t be a walk in the park. You’ll need some protective armor to shine in a market facing a thicket of risks.
Normal market cycles can stir up your emotions and push you to invest unwisely, but being aware of your behavioral biases can help you focus on your long-term plan.
Regardless of the results of the election, putting an end to the uncertainty is likely to be a plus for your portfolio.
See More From: Politics
Successful savers have prospered by living below their means. Frugality often becomes a preference—sometimes to an excessive degree.