Social Security alone won’t adequately cover your costs of living in retirement.
The annual Social Security COLA, or cost-of-living adjustment, will give the average retiree an extra $19 in monthly benefits for 2014.
Many people start taking Social Security as soon as they can, but waiting for benefits is often the smarter move.
If you start collecting early Social Security and then earn too much income, you can end up losing some of your hard-earned benefits.
If you've been married before, you should know what Social Security benefits you might be entitled to receive.
Social Security faces big financial challenges. Some believe raising the Social Security tax rate is the best way to solve it.
Deciding when to take Social Security depends on when you'll break even from waiting longer in exchange for getting bigger payments.
Many people misunderstand the benefits that Social Security pays after you die. Make sure to get the most from them.
The government won't be able to release Consumer Price Index data this week, and that will leave everyone from Social Security recipients to bond investors to many workers in doubt about 2014.
The file-and-suspend Social Security strategy gets most of the attention among experts, but an alternative known as the restricted application strategy can give some married couples even better results. Find out more about both strategies and which one makes more sense for your financial situation.