An investment checklist forces you to stay in your comfort zone, stick to your guidelines, and make methodical thought out investment decisions.
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While you plan to minimize the way inflation and taxes erode your real returns over time, and while you shore up your portfolio against the next crash, don’t forget to take a few minutes to consider how to combat fees.
Control investment losses by determining your probable maximum loss and choosing an equity asset allocation that is consistent with your decision.
Every investor has an opinion about stock buybacks vs dividends. At the heart of this debate is earnings or the best use of earnings for the shareholder.
This month, Melissa Francis celebrates her one-year anniversary with FOX Business Network. Over her time at FOX Business, Francis has learned more about investing, and more about investing specifically during the summer.
No matter what you do, you will pay fees on your retirement investments. There are transaction fees when you buy stocks, and you pay expense ratios when you invest in funds. All retirement investment accounts come with fees as well. Here is what you need to know.
Earlier this year, Frontline ran a special on retirement and the fees that many investors end up paying on their retirement investments. One of the points of focus was the fact that fees charged by retirement accounts can be large — and result in a reduction in your real returns.
Since the stock market crash of 2008, many investors have turned to dividend stocks. Dividend investing has become more popular as investors look for ways to continue earning income even during down markets.
NPR's Uri Berliner is taking $5,000 of his own savings and putting it to work. Though he's no financial whiz or guru, he's exploring different types of investments — alternatives that may fare better than staying in a savings account that's not keeping up with inflation.