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All Contents © 2020The Kiplinger Washington Editors
Kiplinger reporters and editors answer readers’ real-life personal-finance questions.
Finding coverage until Medicare kicks in isn’t hard, but policies can be pricey.
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.
In an effort to help keep customers and workers safe, these retailers have opted to either shut their doors or scale back operations.
The Kiplinger investing team identifies stocks and market trends that you and your portfolio can't ignore.
Check out our weekly earnings calendar and read the latest quarterly earnings previews.
The Kiplinger investing team tracks the latest news and trends in mutual fund investing.
Another manager is retiring, but this fund is run by a dynamic team of mostly longtime members.
Steve Goldberg delivers must-read investing insights.
Why you should consider investing in this terrific fund now.
Our experts will count down moves to make to lower your tax bill.
It depends. You'll have to compare numbers from your 2018 and 2019 returns…but we have a tool that makes this much easier.
Kiplinger's retirement experts help you navigate major issues affecting how to plan for retirement.
Financially, your experiences have been mixed—and sometimes eye-opening.
Plain-English guidance addressing the financial concerns and money-management tactics of women – with practical applications for men, too.
Make sure you have access to key accounts, and keep things as simple as possible.
Knight Kiplinger delivers definitive answers to ethical challenges involving money at home and in the office.
My favorite reform would be making the repayment of all student loans proportional to the borrower’s future earnings.
Insights and tactics for scoring deals on wheels - whether buying or selling, new or used.
First things first: Let’s disinfect that small, enclosed space.
Jeff Kosnett reports on the fixed-income side of investing.
Gripes about market risks now seem feeble. And sometimes the best moves are the ones you don’t make.
Keen analysis and fresh reporting on the latest political developments affecting your business – from the editors of the Kiplinger letters.
Corporations would enjoy a lower flat tax rate while individual owners of pass-throughs would also see a lower rate, but with more complex terms.
The Kiplinger Letter’s economics team helps you make sense of the latest economic data and trends.
Supplies are hard to come by, and in the longer-term demand may be at risk.
James Glassman writes monthly about economic and investing trends.
Remember the “peak oil” fears? Looks like we’ll be pulling oil and gas from the ground for decades to come.
Straightshooting personal-finance guidance from editor Mark Solheim.
A home is a valuable and versatile financial tool that can help you increase your wealth.
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.
A recent study showed that partisan-leaning managers invest about 43% of assets in firms whose executives share the managers’ party affiliation.
Real-world advice for the day-to-day management of your investment portfolio.
Hint: It’s more than just company profits.
Professional financial advisers share fresh insights and best practices for working with clients to build and protect wealth.
If you are quarantined or under a lockdown and can't get to a notary, how can you get your will, trust and other documents executed? Don't give up. There are ways to get it done without leaving home.
Learn from the same valuable insights that Kiplinger reporters and editors find in the pages on their own bookshelves and nightstands.
Each month we will
ask a question and invite you
to weigh in with an answer.
Share your best advice with fellow readers.
Millennial Money educates millennials about the fundamentals of personal finance. The column is written by staff members who fall into the millennial generation and who are themselves grappling with issues ranging from budgeting to buying a home to saving for long-term goals.
I think benefits will be available in some form, but I’m not relying on them for the bulk of my income.
Wise insights that will help keep you healthy -- and your wallet fat.
We asked patient advocates who focus on helping consumers with their medical bills to share some secrets.
Kim Lankford answers your questions about managing money -- specifically, insurance and taxes -- twice a week.
Uncle Sam can tax up to 85% of your Social Security benefits if you have other sources of income, such as earnings from work or withdrawals from tax-deferred retirement accounts.