1100 13th Street, NW, Suite 1000Washington, DC 20005202.887.6400Toll-free: 800.544.0155
All Contents © 2020The Kiplinger Washington Editors
Stocks should end the year with modest gains. We show you how to boost your returns by focusing on value stocks and companies that raise their dividends.
Will the new fiduciary rule really protect your investments?, by Janet Bodnar
These proposals will outlast election-year rhetoric.
Maya MacGuineas, president of the Committee for a Responsible Federal Budget, says our $19-trillion-and-climbing debt is like "termites in the basement."
Income-share agreements swap debt for a portion of future salary.
Watch out for skimming devices at unattended ATMs, as well as down-payment fraud.
Airlines are holding auctions that let you strike a deal to fly up front.
Should restaurants raise prices and eliminate tips?, by Knight Kiplinger
10 U.S. stocks to build a powerful portfolio, by James K. Glassman
This duo figured out how to turn a charcoal grill into a wood-fired pizza oven.
Do you still need an emergency fund as you get older?, by Jane Bennett Clark
Why interest rates will stay low, by Jeffrey R. Kosnett
We show you how to allocate your investments among stocks, bonds and cash as you approach, enter and live in retirement.
Uncle Sam is raising the bar for advice that brokers give to retirement savers.
Sequoia Fund's misguided bet on Valeant Pharmaceuticals shows the risk of holding a large stake in a single stock.
AV Homes: A cheap stock with rich potential, by Kathy Kristof
A value ETF joins our list.
A less volatile way to invest in Asia.
How different target-date funds shift assets as retirement nears.
Forget 1% rebates. You can earn up to 6% if you play your cards right.
Buffeted by huge rate hikes, many policyholders are choosing to trim their coverage.
Consolidating student loans can reduce paperwork and lower your monthly bill.
How to handle taxes on company stock you receive as a bonus.
The first boomers turn 70 1/2 in July. Don't give the IRS too much reason to celebrate.
When you can toss your tax records, by Kimberly Lankford
You can skip the developer's seductive pitch and get a juicy discount if you buy from a current owner.
A good credit score may come in handy when you — and others — need it most.
You can learn a lot by studying the star ratings. Just don't believe everything you read.
Track down misplaced items before the trail goes cold.
Should you use an online travel agency or book direct? Each has its merits.
6 things you must know about home cooling bills.
How waiting to buy a home paid off for this California family.