You made it! Now how exactly can you enjoy your retirement without worrying about your savings? Follow these rules of thumb.
It's not just your imagination: Things are way more expensive now than they used to be.
Today we found some awesome articles on ways to beat inflation, cutting health care costs, and saving big on back to school shopping.
A dollar doesn't seem go as far as it used to, does it? Compared to these cases of inflation truly run amok, the dollar is the Rock of Gibraltar!
When savings rates are below the inflation rate, it's easy to delude yourself into thinking you shouldn't save. That's a bad idea.
Do you really know how much money you'll need to retire? Find out by filling out this short (but comprehensive) worksheet.
Inflation is inevitable. What you can change, though, is how you deal with it — and these decisions can make or break your financial future.
Worrying about something like inflation doesn't help make it better — plus, there might not be as much to fret about as you thought. Learn why.
We know how inflation happens—excess growth in the money supply. But why does inflation happen?
By spending less than you earn, you can much more easily achieve big goals in life, from retiring early to finding a job you really love.
Today we found some awesome articles on ways to beat food price inflation, personal finance basics for new grads, and how to sell your home without a realtor.
You could reach for yield by taking on more risk, or you could suck it up and wait for rates to go up. If you prefer to wait, consider I-Bonds.
From corn to gold, these 10 common goods and commodities had major price changes in 2010 — and may continue to shift in 2011.
Deflation is back in the news, and for good reason: It's a real risk.
Let me jump to the end and say right at the start that I don't think so. However, there's a serious argument being made right now among economists and economic policy makers that h
Just to be clear, I'm also worried about a surge in inflation, but that's not what I'm talking about here. I don't know the future, so I try to stay away from predictions. But yo
The Wall Street Journal has an opinion piece by Arthur Laffer that shows a scary graph of the monetary base, which has surged enormously in the past year. He suggests that this is
When I went off to college in 1977, inflation was high and rising, but the maximum interest rate you could earn on a savings account was capped by the government at a fraction over
Stagflation, the bane of the 1970s, is pretty much the worst situation for ordinary folks. With the economy depressed, jobs are scarce for workers and profits are scarce for busin
Every six months, the Treasury sets a new fixed rate for series I savings bonds. After tracking close to the rate on the Treasury's other inflation-indexed bonds during the Clinto
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