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All Contents © 2020The Kiplinger Washington Editors
Hint: It has nothing to do with the market, and everything to do with your personal circumstances.
A leg up for young adults, by Janet Bodnar
You'll pay plenty for hotels, rental cars and restaurant meals.
They are underemployed and burdened with college debt.
Hybrid mortgages combine the best of fixed- and variable-rate loans.
Compare opinions on several sites, and don’t neglect word of mouth.
Interviewing for a new job? Anticipate oddball questions and use them to highlight your skills.
Should I tell my co-workers how much I'm paid? by Knight Kiplinger
Do you cheat on your spouse? by Anne Kates Smith
Why I like Facebook -- and these 6 other new-media stocks, by James K. Glassman
A former TV producer gets hooked on brewing coffee.
When it's time to sell shares, make sure you don't have to pay more tax than you need to.
After a horrible 2013, conditions are looking brighter for real estate investment trusts. These five have good prospects.
The smart money sees powerful economic forces, which transcend the power of the Fed, pushing interest rates downward.
Should our Practical Investor reinvest dividends or use the cash to buy new stocks?
As momentum stocks lose favor, this dividend-focused fund should pick up steam.
Warren Buffett thinks he can do a better job managing his company’s cash than shareholders can.
This fund’s managers look for good, cheap stocks with share-price momentum.
Many preferred shares offer better current yields than junk bonds issued by companies with lower credit ratings.
This exchange-traded fund adds some telecom stocks to more-traditional fare.
Shares of these three eateries aren't cheap, but they have superior growth prospects.
Everything you always wanted (or needed!) to know about stretching your paycheck, saving for a rainy day, getting credit and more.
"If my home is damaged by a summer storm, will my insurance cover repairs?"
Of all the possible strategies, the idea of working longer and saving less appeals to me the most.
Most advisers in the Garrett Planning Network charge $150 to $300 per hour, or $600 to $1,500 for a one-time financial review.
Setting up automated payments can save you time and money.
Prices are finally easing. Our strategies will help you find the right ride for less.
The cost of a home system has dropped dramatically and there are moreoptions to pay for it.
You may be able to save money if you opt for another provider.