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All Contents © 2020The Kiplinger Washington Editors
We offer three tried-and-true strategies to build wealth.
The best way to build wealth, by Janet Bodnar
New tools help you get beyond the sticker price.
You can teach kids some personal finance basics, such as diversification and debt management, by playing the classic board game with them.
Should older executives make way for youth?, by Knight Kiplinger
A top-notch driving record doesn’t guarantee a low premium.
Mistakes could boost your borrowing costs, but they're usually easy to clear up, if you spot them.
Deductions just got easier for self-employed taxpayers.
Big tech stocks at bargain prices, by James K. Glassman
Beware state death taxes.
Turn your finances into a game, by Anne Kates Smith
An emerging-markets stock fund and two nontraditional bond funds join the Kiplinger 25.
Rev up your portfolio with energy MLPs, by Jeffrey R. Kosnett
Making money is in fashion with these three makers of luxury accessories.
A happy ending for Microsoft investors?, by Kathy Kristof
First-time payouts aren't always a good sign. But these six companies are attractive.
Don't fear hyperinflation, by Andrew Feinberg
Earn rising dividends from household names in this Vanguard fund.
Pimco Total Return ETF has churned out superb returns in its debut year.
Advisory Research International Small Cap Value Fund bets on Japan.
New ways of making payments and borrowing money aren’t always better than traditional banking.
Pay off the mortgage? Maybe not.
Buying long-term-care coverage for Dad, by Kimberly Lankford
When you’re competing with a lot of other buyers, your bid needs to stand out.
If your money isn't fully covered by the Federal Deposit Insurance Corp., you could divvy up your funds between different accounts.
We help you get motivated to toss, sell, or donate stuff you no longer need or want.
Cheapest cars to own, by Jessica Anderson
These big-screen beauties offer sharp displays and cool features at reasonable prices.
6 things you must know about financial planners.
Pay yourself first by setting up automatic contributions from checking to savings or investment accounts.