Many seniors flee high taxes and low winter temps in search of better retirement living.
With more Americans experiencing weak retirement savings accounts, some are turning to home equity in their golden years. But at what cost?
The shift to a 'gig' economy remains intact with more people than ever working as Uber drivers or Airbnb owners.
Millennials are overwhelmingly abstaining from entering the markets.
Growing numbers of people can't afford homes, so they're opting to rent. Here's how to leverage this trend to your advantage.
American adults at or near retirement seem to love organized 55-plus communities, but they’re very choosy about the homes they pick.
There’s at least one bright spot on the U.S. retirement landscape, and, right now, it’s shining directly on 401(k) plans.
The recession left many older homeowners feeling lucky to have their heads above water, especially with home equity becoming so valuable as they enter old age.
Millennials remain avid enthusiasts of purchasing ETFs, comprising as much as 41% of their portfolios while their counterparts are lagging behind and sticking to more traditional investments.
Roughly 66 million people haven't placed a dime into an emergency fund, but Millennials who've dealt with debt and unemployment are turning the tide.
12 million Medicare opioid prescriptions were written last year - is this a crisis? Or just pain management?
Taking a sabbatical from their jobs to stay at home may deal many parents hidden opportunity costs such as lost wage growth and retirement savings.
The ways in which you habitually deal with money can make you richer or poorer. Your pick.
Just because the tax savings from individual retirement accounts are substantial doesn't mean that this is the case with other investments.
That roof over your head could also provide secure refuge from uncertainty about how to pay for retirement.