If you’re between 55 and 64, you still have time to boost your retirement savings. Whether you plan to retire early, late, or never ever, having an adequate amount of money saved can make all the difference, both financially and psychologically. Your focus should be on building out—or catching up, if necessary.
She can only mouth words and nod her head, but a bed-bound, 91-year-old Long Island woman has made herself clear — she does not want to be taken off the machines that keep her alive.
According to the U.S. Census Bureau, the average age of widowhood in the United States is a surprisingly young 59.
Congress passed an important retirement-savings law called Setting Every Community Up for Retirement Enhancement, or the SECURE Act of 2019.
I am 62, not married and do not have any children. Do I need to be doing anything special with my retirement planning?
Turning 65 is a major milestone for many Americans, as it is the traditional age at which they start thinking seriously about retirement.
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