For those looking to retire in the next five years, market volatility is extra unsettling. Retirement expert Ed Slott has advice about what investors should be doing to protect themselves in these tumultuous times.
Are you worried your parents didn’t teach you enough about money? You’re not alone. Nearly one in four adults in the U.S. -- 24%, according to the study -- say their parents didn’t give them any sort of financial education growing up, according to a new report.
Memorial Day is known to be a great time to shop, but you might want to think even bigger this year than usual. Just how big are we talking? Cars and houses big.
According to a recent study, more than half of older millennials are still banking on Mom and Dad for up to a third of their monthly expenses.
The key to any home renovation project is to first identify your goals, according to "Good Bones" stars Karen Laine and Mina Starsiak.
There have been plenty of auto recalls in the news recently, including the massive Takata airbag recall which affects tens of millions of defective airbags. But some drivers are still not taking their cars in to address the widespread safety problems. To fix that, the National Safety Council has declared May as Airbag Recall Repair Month.
Shoppers love generous return policies. Before you head out to the store, keep these handy secrets from Krazy Coupon Lady Joanie Demer in mind.
With the new tax law changes all but wiping out itemized deductions, filers are looking for any ways they can to catch a break. Account holders over the age of 70 1/2 are subject to RMDs — required minimum distributions — which is the amount they’re obligated to withdraw from their tax-deferred retirement accounts and pay taxes on. “The government wants its money back,” retirement expert Ed Slott tells Yahoo Finance.
The summer season is a huge travel time for American families, but some startling information tells us that this year isn’t going to be the break a lot of people are hoping for.
The female leadership gap in the corporate world isn’t going away, but there are ways to address it, from sponsorships to mentoring and beyond. But it’s going to take work from all sides.
Amy Margolis identified a problem in the burgeoning Oregon cannabis industry, so she set out to solve it. The problem? Despite the industry’s newness and the encouraging early statistics about gender equity, a glass ceiling has developed in the cannabis business.
The 2019 tax season has proved to be more complicated and confusing than previous years, thanks in large part to the implementation of changes from the Tax Cuts and Jobs Act. Luckily, a team of CPAs has been on hand to answer your questions.
Our tax experts are answering Yahoo Finance viewer questions as we hit the homestretch of tax season. Sheila Brandenberg, a New York-based CPA, has some answers for filers who find a lot of the process confusing.
Our tax experts are answering Yahoo Finance viewer questions as we hit the homestretch of tax season. A lot of those questions have to do with the delicate dance of taxes and retirement investing.
Our tax experts are answering Yahoo Finance viewer questions as we hit the homestretch of tax season, and a lot of concerns popping up are specific to retirees.
For the leaders of tomorrow to be successful, they need the right advice and encouragement today. That’s why executive search firm Egon Zehnder started its Leaders and Daughters initiative and the letter-writing campaign To My Daughter.
Filing season is in full swing, and the April 15 deadline is fast approaching. That can mean panic and hastiness, and a lot of filers are worried about making a mistake.
What better way to get over my fear of taxes than to make doing them as hard as possible? That’s right, rather than hiring an accountant or using TurboTax, I decided to try my hand at doing my taxes the old-fashioned way: with a pen and paper.
In our money mailbag this week, a viewer asks: “I’m in the market for a new car, but hoping to keep monthly payments as low as possible. What type of cars are the cheapest to insure?”
We’re barrelling toward the April 15 tax filing deadline, and if you’re rushing to meet it but don’t think you can get your taxes done in time, you can relax a bit -- and still hit the snooze button.
If you were counting on your tax refund to start your emergency savings account but ended up not getting anything back, there are still options.