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It's been easy to ignore expert advice to rebalance, but an all-in commitment to stocks is probably too risky now for all but the youngest savers.
There's a strong case that in the past many young people leapt into home ownership too young. A little more caution isn't necessarily a bad thing.
Being free of the rat race is, by itself, many say, one of the most satisfying aspects of retirement.
It sounds like an out-and-out scam, but it's not. Yields of 8% or maybe more are available guaranteed if you tie your money up for years or even decades.
It's a tough racket, and buying a home and later selling it for more doesn't always equal a profit, even if the home sells for substantially more.
Selling your home now, at a loss, is not necessarily the bad move it looks like at first glance. Here's how some homeowners could do it.
Workers who prepare their finances ahead of time can weather a period of unemployment and hold out for a new job they really want.
You can delay retirement, work part time after retiring or scrounge for ways to trim expenses, but best yet might be a temporary reverse mortgage.
For-profit debt settlement is a kind of leap into the void. Instead of finding a safety net, you could find yourself smashed on the rocks below.
Stocks kept climbing this year, surprising many, but does a chance to keep riding a wave change standard rebalancing plans?