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All Contents © 2020The Kiplinger Washington Editors
You have questions. We have answers.
The theme of this issue is what to do about your money in the time of the coronavirus and a distressed economy.
Even if it isn’t, investors who wait for the market bottom may well miss it.
$1,200 stimulus checks are just one way the Federal government is trying to blunt the economic pain of this pandemic.
Breathe easy if you haven't finished your taxes yet. Thanks to the coronavirus pandemic, the April 15 deadline for filing your 2019 federal income tax return (and paying taxes) has been moved back.
Take a look at 16 projects you can undertake from home, including putting your stimulus check to good use.
The chief economist of Moody’s Analytics predicts the pace and shape of the recovery from the coronavirus-driven downturn.
People are driving less, and that means big auto insurance companies such as State Farm, Allstate and Geico are giving coronavirus-related rebates.
Yields on many fixed-income investments have plunged, but turmoil in the bond market has created new opportunities.
These stocks can withstand the shocks that are becoming more common in our interconnected world.
If you’ve got to take action, boost your savings rate or scout for mispriced securities. And check that your portfolio is in line with your goals.
Stocks in high-quality firms — financially strong, well-established companies with lots of cash and little debt — are better equipped to withstand troubled times and rough markets
These funds focus on specific sectors, or they mirror custom indexes designed to beat pockets of the market.
Whatever you think about politics or politicians, in tough times investors will do well to bet on the government.
As firms keep cutting dividends, it’s becoming more important to stress test stocks to make sure they can weather a severe downturn.
If major declines in your mutual funds have you reconsidering just how much of a beating you’re willing to take, consider adding a fund that holds up in difficult markets.
Our top picks offer cash back or points you can use to buy groceries and other everyday items — or add to your rainy-day fund.
Many lenders are offering breaks to borrowers hit by the coronavirus-fueled crisis.
If your emergency fund is tapped out, you can probably borrow from yourself. Here are the top contenders.
But you’ll have to jump through some hoops to close the deal.
As long as your financial institution is federally insured, your deposits are protected — up to certain limits.
Take these steps to help your retirement savings withstand the bear.
Keep a stock allocation that you can live with — and still sleep well.
Market history is repeating itself, and the time-tested strategies of the past dozen bears will help you navigate through this one, too.
I'm boosting my 401(k) contributions now that my gym membership and student loan payments are on hold.
Spending a lot of time at home? What better time to get organized?
We rate five video-chat platforms for user-friendliness and security features.
Safety first, but don’t rule out the old-school approach of just picking up the phone and calling your local dealer.
If you don’t need the money for necessities, consider putting your economic stimulus check to work for you.