Democratic supporters applaud Obama for putting an end to this unpopular proposal.
The final 2014 budget deal reduced cost-of-living adjustments for retired military who are younger than 62 by 1 percent. Can Social Security be far behind?
Do you think Social Security recipients deserve a bigger raise than 1.5 percent in 2014?
Yesterday’s election included a couple of victories for retirement planning.
Social Security’s cost of living increase in 2014 will be 1.5 percent. Is that too puny?
The early line from the Congressional Budget Office estimates Social Security will go up 1.5 percent in 2014.
Putting the squeeze on how we calculate the rising cost of living could be a good way to keep us from flying off the “fiscal cliff.”
Thanks to a cost of living adjustment, Social Security will rise 1.7 percent Jan. 1.
Social Security recipients can expect a 1.3 percent cost-of-living raise in 2013, but that won’t cover expected Medicare Part D increases.
It’s official: Social Security recipients are getting a 3.6 percent raise, thanks to an increase in the measurement of the cost of living. My 65-year-old, grumpy, accountant husband doesn’t think this is such great retirement planning news. He points out that Social Security recipients are faring better than savers. He says, “Normally, with 3.6 percent