According to The Investment Company Institute, the trade association for the mutual fund industry, saving in your 401(k) can be more productive if you’re consistent in your investing. Your money compounds if you pay attention to these three practices
More 401(k) plans are offering a “brokerage window” through which participants can buy a wide range of stocks, mutual funds and other securities. While the services expand investors’ choices, they often come with extra fees that can reduce long-term returns.
With pensions now a thing that most of us can only wax nostalgic about, 401(k)s have become critical parts of many retirement plans.To make the most of your 401(k), here are 7 valuable rules to keep in mind.
In the last of a four-part series, RetireMentor Paul A. Merriman, explains how investors can make the most of their 401(k) plans--by buying index funds, saving the maximum, making contributions automatic and hedging against a choppy stock market.