Baby boomers start turning 70 1/2 this year, but it’s the IRS that will be getting the gifts when boomers start taking taxable required distributions from retirement accounts.
Employees who spend more time engaged with their 401(k) tend to be more active savers.
People with student debt are taking longer to find that career job that’s going to pay enough to contribute to a 401(k).
When you leave a job for the next job opportunity, whether it’s on your terms or not, you have 4 choices about what to do with your 401(k) account from that employer.
The president’s proposed fiscal 2017 budget includes some provisions to encourage workplace retirement plans.
Congress and the president are both looking for ways to encourage retirement savings. Here are their suggestions and some others.
Employers have moved away from offering pension plans with their defined benefits to offering defined contribution plans where the employee contributes from his or her salary and the employer may offer a matching contribution to a 401(k).
If you’re 50 or older, catch-up contributions can help get your retirement savings back on track and correct the financial mistake of not contributing earlier in your career.
Longer life spans and paltry retirement savings are among the forces keeping older workers on the job longer.
Hit the limit for a more prosperous retirement.