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All Contents © 2020The Kiplinger Washington Editors
How to tell if you’ve saved enough to retire when you want, and what to do if you haven’t.
When it comes to recommendations for your finances, we strive to be staunchly nonpartisan, by Mark Solheim
Investors can expect higher earnings and more generous dividends.
The reason: You can't help but build savings as you pay down a mortgage.
As the Roth turns 20, the new tax law gives it an edge for savers.
The Federal Reserve is slowly turning the volume back up on interest rates. For some, there's a silver lining.
New rules make it easier to leave money in the low-cost Thrift Savings Plan.
How can the approval process for new drugs be speeded up, by Knight Kiplinger
These tools guard your smart gadgets and your identity.
Liz Ann Sonders, chief investment strategist at Charles Schwab, says women know who they are as investors—for example, whether they’re aggressive or risk-averse, by Janet Bodnar
Millennials came of age as the housing bubble burst and lenders put credit in a vise. Now we make up the largest group of home buyers, by Kaitlin Pitsker
Warning signs are flashing, but no one has the slightest idea when a bull market—or a bear market, for that matter—will end, by James K. Glassman
Depending on the year, condition and, of course, the player, some baseball cards could be worth thousands of dollars.
Most changes go into effect on January 1, 2018, but will NOT affect your 2017 tax return due in April.
If you put your credit reports on ice, watch out for these slippery spots.
Remember that everything you post on social media is public, no matter what your privacy settings.
The fund company has diversified into new businesses, but it is not abandoning its stock-picking roots.
Index funds have been the stars of the bull market. But investors may get a nasty surprise in the next bear market.
Closed-end funds are complicated, but their yields make them worth a look.
U.S. stocks posted stellar results, but foreign stocks did even better.
The market ran so fast that the relatively conservative portfolio of Kiplinger's Practical Investor simply couldn't keep up, by Kathy Kristof
Tax cuts passed late last year are among the factors that will juice returns for industrials in 2018.
Cars cost more, but automakers are offering generous incentives to lure you into the showroom.
Knowing what your rights are and what airlines typically offer to keep customers happy can help get you on your way sooner.
What can Oscar-nominated movies teach us about personal finance? Quite a bit, it turns out.