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All Contents © 2020The Kiplinger Washington Editors
A few simple changes now can make a big difference in your nest egg later.
We help you make sense of financial reform.
But pay increases will be modest, and you'll have to show that you've earned them.
A VAT is levied at each step of production, but you foot the bill.
It's not okay to skip out on a mortgage, by Knight Kiplinger
After declining for decades, clothing prices are headed higher.
More accounts will come with fees or with strings attached.
Don't let a hot asset tempt you away from your investing strategy and into a bubble bath, by Knight Kiplinger
Know when to bail on your stock picks, by Whitney Tilson and John Heins
Six rules for investing in Internet stocks – plus eight promising picks, by James Glassman
How to beat our investing biases, by Robert Frick
Despite a few scare stories, municipal bonds remain among the safest investments.
Bond maven Marilyn Cohen explains how to make money in the new fixed-income landscape.
In this Insider Interview, we speak with an Episcopalian and a Muslim who run two funds that have trounced the markets.
The new rules for our financial system are a mixed bag for individual investors, by Jeremy Siegel
Cash-rich companies are likely to make big one-time payouts this year. But the rewards for investors might not be so special.
Falling prices may seem like a good thing, but they can be dangerous to your wealth. Here’s how to protect your portfolio.
Pimco uses derivatives and Treasury inflation-protected securities to beat its rivals.
Make Pimco Total Return the core of a bond portfolio, and complement it with other funds, by Russel Kinnel
Eight timely budgeting tips to make your money go further -- no matter how much you earn.
If you're among the young and burdened, you may be able to cut a deal with the feds or your lender.
Some homeowners who can afford to pay their loans are choosing not to.
The Yankees' owner's death may seem untimely to family and friends, but it may be extremely timely when it comes to the federal estate tax.
Some active-duty personnel can take advantage of a 6% interest-rate cap.
Kimberly Lankford explains when it makes sense to pay off a mortgage before you retire.
New federal rules make the ever-popular gifts of last resort even more appealing -- and guilt-free.
Replacing your windows is an expensive proposition, but dealers have cut markups to the quick.
Carmakers have introduced a fresh marketing strategy to attract your business: lower sticker prices, by Jessica Anderson
Put a high-def TV in your bedroom or home office for $500.
Thanks to electronic trading, the stock market is wilder than ever.
The self-proclaimed "Cupcake Lady" sold her house and car and gave up a well-paying job to start Buttercream, a mobile cupcake shop.