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Kiplinger's Personal Finance
Mark became editor of Kiplinger's Personal Finance magazine in July 2017. In addition to his duties overseeing the magazine, he continues to assign and edit articles for the magazine's Money and Living sections. Prior to becoming editor, he was the Money and Living sections editor and, before that, the automotive writer. He has also been editor of Kiplinger.com as well as the magazine's managing editor, assistant managing editor and chief copy editor. Mark has also served as president of the Washington Automotive Press Association.
We are committed to our mission—delivering accurate, accessible and actionable financial advice in a monthly magazine.
See More From: From the Editor
Alice Rivlin was one of the most vocal critics of the government’s accumulating red ink.
The real struggle for a deal is often waged in the finance and insurance office.
More than $32,000 disappeared from my brokerage account. The struggle of getting it back revealed the downsides of using online brokers and investing in foreign stocks.
For hundreds of thousands of federal workers, this is a true test of financial preparedness.
Their net worth was damaged more than that of other generations during the Great Recession.
Besides creating iconic brands, including Craftsman and Kenmore, Sears was a financial innovator.
We explore the hot FIRE movement and its leader, Mr. Money Mustache, and discover that being mustachian fits well with the financial philosophies we've been espousing for decades.
Aging forces you to make increasingly complex financial decisions.
You’ve sent good ideas for articles and shared your own personal finance journeys. I love hearing what’s on your mind.
See More From: Kiplinger Bookshelf
Each of the places in our cover story has attributes that are high on retirees’ wish lists.
It takes a lot of time to do the research to make sure a company is compatible with your values.
The families we profile are making progress toward their financial goals, but only because they are also making sacrifices.
Despite being a money expert himself, Kiplinger editor Mark Solheim found the advice industry to be a labyrinth of credentials and opaque fee structures when he went looking for financial guidance from the pros.
My Schwab account ballooned to $100,000. That's when the greed and day-trader mentality took over.
When it comes to recommendations for your finances, we strive to be staunchly nonpartisan.