E.g., 11/27/2020
E.g., 11/27/2020
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After a lifetime of hard work, you’ve earned your retirement—and all the benefits that come with it, including Social Security. But if you’re retiring before your full retirement age and have other sources of retirement income, you may want to put off applying for your Social Security benefits. Here’s why.
Rounding out another year comes with plenty of to-dos: getting gifts for loved ones, spending time with family, embracing the holiday spirit, and—of course—coming up with resolutions for the year ahead. Many people overlook one critical resolution, however: making sure they’re maximizing their retirement account contributions. If you haven’t already maxed out your 2020 contributions to your retirement plan or individual accounts, doing so at the end of the year is a great way to cross one more thing off your list before the ball drops on December 31.
When we think about when to file for Social Security, age 68 doesn't often come to mind. After all, it's not a particularly notable age on the spectrum of when to claim benefits.
  | Planning

Is Your Retirement Plan Realistic?

Whether you're years away from retirement or are about to leave the workforce for good, it's critical to have a well-thought-out plan in place.
  | Planning

4 Must-Dos Before Retirement

The last thing you want to do is retire and, a few years into it, find yourself scrapping for cash just to make do. Here are a few "to-dos" before you head into retirement.
  | Financial Decisions

4 Ways to Prepare for a Longer Retirement

Americans are living longer these days. That's a positive thing in theory, but from a retirement-planning standpoint, it can be challenging. After all, there's a difference between needing your retirement savings to last 20 years versus 30 years or more.

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