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Kiplinger's Personal Finance
Rivan joined Kiplinger on Leap Day 2016 as a reporter. A Michigan native, she graduated from the University of Michigan in 2014 and from there freelanced as a local copy editor and proofreader, and served as a research assistant to a local Detroit journalist. Her work has been featured in the Ann Arbor Observer and Sage Business Researcher.
Revelations about FaceApp have rekindled debate over how to protect your data.
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Don’t forget that your time has value, too. Volunteering is the best way to see if you like how the charity is run.
See More From: Millennial Money
Real estate stocks are sizzling. But TIAA-CREF Real Estate Securities is playing defense.
See More From: Fund Watch
No matter how eager you are to leave the nest, you can save a lot of money by going to an in-state school. According to the College Board, tuition, fees, and room and board cost 43% less for in-state students ...
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The first step to selling baseball cards is finding out the value of what you own.
See More From: Ask Kip
Some states are providing a savings option for workers without an employer-sponsored plan.
See More From: Saving for Retirement
Retirees have access to ample extracurricular activities including music, sports and arts in this Maine town along the Kennebec River, home to Colby College.
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Stellar health care options, affordable living and engaging community activities make this Ohio town a great choice for retirees.
Enjoy the tax-friendly city's wine trails and college courses.
The maximum amount workers at small businesses can contribute to a SIMPLE IRA for 2019 is $500 higher than it was for 2018.
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Federal workers and military personnel can save up to $19,000 in TSP retirement accounts for 2019. Some savers can make additional catch-up contributions.
Teachers and nonprofit workers can contribute $19,000 to a 403(b) for 2019, but catch-up contributions and employer contributions can further boost retirement savings.
State and local government workers can contribute $19,000 to 457 plans for 2019. Some workers can make additional catch-up contributions.
This former monk found out the hard way that money is not the root of all evil.
See More From: Wealth Management
Places such as New York City, Boston, Washington, D.C. (all among our list of the Most Expensive U.S. Cities to Live in) and other large cities are popular destinations for young professionals. And for ...
See More From: Buying & Selling a Home
But rival rewards cards are a better deal for non-Apple purchases.
See More From: Credit Cards
Adjust your W-4 form to avoid an unpleasant surprise when you file your 2019 return.
See More From: Tax Planning