The Inflation Reduction Act, signed prior to the midterm elections, shows us some of the new tax focus, but much of the bill will not be implemented for years ahead. Although I majored in economics, I have found no commentary that says this bill will affect inflation in any way.
Holidays are traditional times to experience our blessings. If and when we stop to count them, do we realize how far ahead of most people we are—even despite our own needs and worries? For emotional and financial reasons, why not share the wealth?
A mortgage can seem like a big albatross around your neck that is never going to fly away. It is tempting to chase it away by paying it off so you don't have to deal with it when you retire.
Helping others is great, and helping yourself is always good as well, so why not do both at the same time? Integrate these five strategies into your financial plan, and you can.
Retirees who are looking to shrink their square footage should carefully consider the kind of life they want to lead. Moves are rarely for purely financial reasons, and unexpected expenses can crop up.
Investors in both the stock and the bond markets are understandably nervous. In late September, Burton Malkiel wrote a column in The Wall Street Journal with sound advice for investors both years away from retirement and in retirement. https://tribunecontentagency.com/article/the-savings-game-dont-give-up-on-the-stock-market/
Many workers aren’t ready to retire at the traditional retirement age of 65 and instead continue working into their 70s. While they can postpone retirement, they can’t entirely delay taking required minimum distributions (RMDs) from tax-deferred retirement accounts. If you’re working into your 70s, here’s what you need…