Proactive planning can help you be ready for whatever challenges you may face in retirement and that’s especially important if you’re single.
Much of the U.S. tax code favors those who are married, but if you’re single and qualify as head of household, you may be able to save money on your taxes.
The IRS might have a bone to pick with you, but if they do, they’ll send you a letter, they won’t call you on the phone.
Dare to be an unmarried adult in the United States and you’ll pay the price with higher taxes, higher insurance premiums and institutional discrimination
It can be hard to divert your hard earned cash into a retirement plan, especially when you’re single, but investing now will pay off big in decades to come.
If anyone deserves a price break, it’s singles because they pay all the bills. So what’s up with all these “couples discounts” while singles pay full price?
Living wills, power of attorney and estate planning seem far off, but it’s especially important to have in place when you’re single.
What our parents considered “old” will be “midlife” for us – with an opportunity to explore a new career instead of just retiring.