Whether or not they work with an investment professional, investors should know their risk tolerance and how it shapes portfolio asset allocation decisions.
Should investors head for the sidelines or view the market’s volatility as an opportunity to rebalance their portfolios?
It’s hard to ignore stock market returns, but don’t let them rule your retirement.
Americans are shoveling more into 401(k)s now than ever before but some people may be keeping too much in equities, Fidelity Investments reported last week.
Investors with actively managed portfolios should review the performance against a relative benchmark after fees and consider increasing their core holdings.
Many 401(k) accounts reflect extreme asset allocation, with 100 percent invested in stocks or no stocks at all. For younger or older investors, that is a problem.
When you accept that there’s not a one-size-fits-all withdrawal rate, you can move forward with approaches to estimating sustainable spending each year based on your portfolio’s valuation.
A new study found that most investors make basic mistakes with their investment portfolios, including a lack of diversification and paying too much in fees.
If you think the market is a little long in the tooth, rebalancing your portfolio will get you to your target asset allocation.
Think you have to be a rocket scientist to invest for the long run? Think again — the most successful long-term investors do the least.