News on Retirement continually updated from thousands of sources around the net.
1 hr ago | Detroit News
More than half of U.S. workers aren't saving enough money to be able to cover essential living expenses in retirement, according to a survey by Fidelity Investments.
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1 hr ago | Pensions & Investments
It has been a big year for Transamerica Retirement Solutions, with the merger of three divisions of the parent corporation Transamerica and two sales forces.
3 hrs ago | The Washington Post
Lawmakers are due back in Washington on Tuesday. With a budget deal expected this week, congressional leaders hope to finish work quickly and leave town for the holidays as soon as Friday.
5 hrs ago | The ReView of Jones County
Does the pace of your busy personal and professional life leave you feeling like you're always playing catch up? From finally reading that best-seller that's been sitting on your book shelf for a year to getting a solid eight hours of sleep to making sure you have enough money set aside for the future, it can be difficult to regain lost ground.
6 hrs ago | The Indianapolis Star
Peter Dunn is president of Pete the Planner, based in Carmel, Ind. His column appears weekly online and in The Indianapolis Star's Business & Jobs section on Sunday.
9 hrs ago | The Motley Fool
Keep track of the stocks that matter to you. Help yourself with the Fool's FREE and easy new watchlist service today.
13 hrs ago | The Detroit News
Moral hazard -- the theory that those involved in a financial transaction will take more risks if they don't have to bear the consequences -- was made obsolete by the rise of the competing principle "too big too fail."
18 hrs ago | MarketWatch
Should retirement savers consider buying value stocks for their retirement portfolios, especially when their time horizons might seemingly be short and they run the risk of not witnessing their investment flower? Yes, especially if you are investing for a long retirement.
'I took 25 per cent as a tax-free lump sum and used some of it to buy a kayak that seats two': How to make years of work pay off in retirement you can really enjoy R etirement is the chance to have some fun.
It's all relative. How much retirees can safely withdraw from their retirement account each year is a mostly a function of current stock values and interest rates, which tend to predict near-term returns.
Don't look now, but some of the same folks who have been spreading fear about the woeful lack of retirement readiness among American workers have something new to say on the subject: a financial industry study that asserts that we're doing a lot better than we think.
A priest gives communion to retired Catholic nuns at the Immaculate Heart of Mary Motherhouse in Monroe on Tuesday.
Ever since a California financial planner named William P. Bengen proposed it in 1994, retirees have relied on what's known as the 4% rule - if they withdraw 4% of their nest eggs the first year of retirement and adjust that amount for inflation thereafter, their money would last at least 30 years.
AT&T has asked regulators to let it ignore a shareholder request for details of its customer-information sharing with government agencies, a move that could forestall a heated debate at the telecommunications giant's annual meeting.
State workers in Oklahoma are paid less than their counterparts both in other states and the private sector, but their health and retirement benefits are more generous, according to a state-commissioned study released Friday.
The Richmond Times-Dispatch reports that the VRS board of trustees voted 7-1 on Thursday to form the study panel to examine the proposed subsidiary, known as Project Frontier.
In this role, Christian will oversee all M&A, investment, and acquisition integration activity for Time Warner Cable.