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All Contents © 2020The Kiplinger Washington Editors
Whether you have some extra cash or a major stash, we suggest how to invest, spend and splurge, plus ways to give back.
Thanks for the feedback, by Mark Solheim
By and large, Jerome Powell will move along the path set by his predecessor.
Your second act can give you a chance to use your talents and expertise for good.
One big reason: Advanced safety features cost more to repair or replace.
You have until Feb. 12 to file a complaint with the Federal Trade Commission and get some of your money back if you got hit by a telegram scam.
New rules could change the way you use the internet, and you may pay more.
Make sure your ID meets requirements for air travel.
A cautious plan to invest in Japan, by James K. Glassman
How to know it's time to retire, by Janet Bodnar
Start investing now, by Ryan Ermey
We name 300 standout public and private schools, based on quality and affordability.
You and your spouse probably have different approaches to finances. Here are seven common conflicts and how to get past them.
Will a credit freeze boost car-insurance premiums?, by Kimberly Lankford
Don't step into these saving traps, by Anne Kates Smith
Here's the formula for success no matter which model lenders use.
Workarounds for when your bank isn't passing on higher yields to you.
Even in this market, investors can find shares trading at a discount.
For value, GM beats Tesla by a mile, by Kathy Kristof
These funds can smooth out the ride in a bumpy market.
Watch for red flags that signal a dividend cut may be coming.
Muni bonds will survive the tax overhaul, by Jeffrey R. Kosnett
This fund's managers look for high-quality stocks that have stumbled or troubled companies with a fix in sight.
Fidelity Select Technology cashes in on tech trends.
Technology has made those annoying recorded calls ubiquitous, and technology can help you fight back.