Older adults are often targets of fraud and other crimes. Growing Bolder recently spoke with retired FBI Agent Lynn Billings to learn more about scams targeting seniors.
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Looking for the best place to retire? Consider these states with no income tax.
As with any profession, it helps if you love what you do. But in the field of volcanology, you have to love the risk, too.
Younger investors are turning to annuities at even higher rates. Here’s why.
The U.S. is facing the greatest retirement surge in its history. The population of older Americans is growing rapidly and living longer. America is quickly approaching a moment in time where there will be more people reaching traditional retirement age—age 65—than ever before.
With all of the surprises and uncertainty in our world today, there aren’t many things in your financial life you can always count on. However, there is one that can—annuities.
Older Gen Xers and younger Boomers in particular have been forced to reconsider or restructure their retirement plans in the pandemic’s wake to account for unexpected obstacles.
The huge windfall was tempting. One hundred $100 bills and three singles were flying in the air, waiting to be claimed. That’s $10,003 of tax-free easy money.
What would you do if you found $42,000? If your first inclination is “take the money and run,” it’s understandable. That’s a lot of unexpected “extra income.”
Americans are responding to the Covid-19 pandemic by spending less on that double shot espresso and takeout dinners, while taking advantage of deals and discounts at retail stores and online.
The COVID-19 pandemic has led to some seismic shifts in our investments. The uncertainty plays with the goal many have: retire comfortably.
Have you been wondering if starting your own business might be the next right step — even if you’re in your 60s? Check out these lessons learned from one woman who set out to break down the norms and do just that.