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Kiplinger's Retirement Report
Laise covers retirement issues ranging from income investing and pension plans to long-term care and estate planning. She joined Kiplinger in 2011 from the Wall Street Journal, where as a staff reporter she covered mutual funds, retirement plans and other personal finance topics. Laise was previously a senior writer at SmartMoney magazine. She started her journalism career at Bloomberg Personal Finance magazine and holds a BA in English from Columbia University.
Older investors are increasingly finding ways to collect income without sacrificing their principles.
See More From: Stocks & Bonds
Savvy financial moves and strategic belt-tightening can tame even the most fearsome debt loads and help put retirees' golden years back in the black.
See More From: Getting Out of Debt
The choice of a post-acute care provider is daunting, even for health-care experts.
See More From: Medicare
Earn income in retirement without sacrificing your values with these ESG bond funds.
The looming threat of rate cuts by the Federal Reserve is putting pressure on savings accounts and CDs.
See More From: Banking
Your adult children may be depleting your nest egg -- and it's probably your own fault.
See More From: Saving for Retirement
Four myths about socially responsible investments debunked.
See More From: ETFs
Take these steps to hire in-home health aides who are a good fit for your loved one.
See More From: Caregiving
A software glitch could mean surprise bills for some seniors who owe unpaid Medicare Advantage and Part D plan premiums.
The CEO of Encore.org explains why it's important to society for older citizens to mix with younger people as the age gap widens.
Income investing is supposed to be like watching a predictable movie that you’ve seen a dozen times before. But lately, it has been full of plot twists. Over the past few years, most income investors ...
See More From: Making Your Money Last
Retirement decisions are always complex. But they can be doubly so when a big age gap between spouses means wide variations in retirement dates, life expectancy, health and other factors. Much of the standard ...
If you take all that retirement money at once, you could shortchange yourself in the long run.
Regulators mull more rules for brokers, financial advisers to safeguard your nest egg.
See More From: Financial Planning
They can prove useful as one piece of the retirement-spending puzzle as long as you understand the goal of a particular fund.
There are two approaches to planning your spending in retirement: Do it yourself or go with a pro.
Many big brokerage firms are pushing customers into lower-yielding accounts as higher-yielding money-market funds become a scarce option.