Where will your retirement money come from? If you’re like most people, qualified-retirement plans, Social Security, and personal savings and investments are expected to play a role. Once you have estimated the amount of money you may need for retirement, a sound approach involves taking a close look at your potential retirement-income sources.
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There are things about Social Security that might surprise you.
It's important to make sure your retirement strategy anticipates health-care expenses.
Monthly Social Security payments differ substantially depending on when you start receiving benefits.
Most women don’t shy away from the day-to-day financial decisions, but some may be leaving their future to chance.
One of the most common questions people ask about Social Security is when they should start taking benefits.
Longer, healthier living can put greater stress on retirement assets; the bucket approach may be one answer.
Estimate how long your retirement savings may last using various monthly cash flow rates.
This calculator compares a hypothetical fixed annuity with an account where the interest is taxed each year.
This calculator compares employee contributions to a Roth 401(k) and a traditional 401(k).
Estimate the maximum contribution amount for a Self-Employed 401(k), SIMPLE IRA, or SEP.
This calculator may help you estimate how long funds may last given regular withdrawals.
Estimate your monthly and annual income from various IRA types.
There are a lot of misconceptions about Social Security. Here’s the truth about three of them.
Here are five facts about Social Security that might surprise you.
Taking your Social Security benefits at the right time may help maximize your benefit.
There’s an alarming difference between perception and reality for current and future retirees.
Around the country, attitudes about retirement are shifting.
A growing number of Americans are pushing back the age at which they plan to retire. Or deciding not to retire at all.