Whether or not the United States faces a retirement crisis, there is little doubt that many older Americans are not well prepared financially. Many retirees face the prospect … more The Reverse Mortgage: A Strategic Lifetime Income Planning Resource
While addressing the annual conference of The BAM Alliance, a community of more than 140 independent wealth management firms, MIT Economics Professor and winner of the 1997 Nobel … more Nobel Laureate Espouses Reverses
American workers, especially low-income wage earners, are more optimistic about their personal finances and taking proactive steps to improve their financial security, according to a new study published … more Study: Financial Attitudes Improving
A new study published by Interest.com shows retirees in all but one state (NV) have not saved recommended threshold of 70% of their pre-retirement income
The Center for Retirement Research at Boston College has published a new booklet that explains to aging homeowners how they can use their largest asset to finance their retirement years.
While America struggles to meet the housing needs of its aging population, reverse mortgages remain a valuable source of retirement funding, according to Harvard and the AARP Foundation.
As the debate continues over whether working-class Americans are saving sufficiently for retirement there is an equally important question of whether retirees will spend their nest egg in the right way.
The Fed published the results of a new online survey, which found that 31 percent of non-retired respondents have no retirement savings or pension, including 19 percent of those ages 55 to 64.
Research published by the Center for Retirement Research concluded that the average American household must save roughly 15 percent of its annual income to sustain the same lifestyle in retirement.
The latest changes to the HECM program seem to be on target to reduce default according to the results of a paper issued in July by a team of researchers at Ohio State University