You can’t control the markets. You can’t control when you enter the workforce. But you can and should control your estate plan.
Start them out young, and they’ll thank you later.
Are you bullish? Are you bearish? Are you just trying to confuse us? (Short answers: Yes, yes, and no.)
We answer questions about 15- vs. 30-year mortgages, investing in IPOs, and more.
For perfectly good reasons, most of us only buy stocks, bonds, and funds in our IRAs, but adding more off-the-beaten-path investments is an option.
You can’t build a great portfolio on math alone.
The Motley Fool Answers team leads us through the homebuying saga and points out the most important things to consider along the way.
We all want to live longer. But when we do, the consequences for the macroeconomic environment won’t be pretty.
If the assets are in a retirement account when you die, the tax implications aren't the same as if you take the money out beforehand.
A lot of employers give you the opportunity to put their shares into your retirement account. Here’s a tip for when you’re cashing them out.
At 60 and 50, they have almost nothing saved. What’s a good strategy to catch up from here?
Gifts to minors may leave them, eventually, with a larger IRS bill than you’d expect.
Most retirees will eventually need the expensive services those policies cover -- and that Medicare doesn’t. But is there any benefit to getting a policy in your 30s?
Many of this month's listener questions concern parents and grandparents gifting assets forward.
They don’t always hold true, so what you think is a smart withdrawal rate may be too risky -- or too conservative.
Bringing a new life into the world means a lot of adjustments to your Money Tips.
Property has some advantages that stocks lack.
Answers to your questions about income-producing investments, mutual fund expenses, and more.
Last year, we had our fair share of CEO craziness, comeback kid stocks, and candidates for the hottest trend.
Joining two adult lives together means joining their fiscal lives, too.