In the Washington Post, Jonnelle Marte writes about our money worries in our 30s, and some goals to try reaching.
We’re going to turn away from the social media noise and drink some tea instead.
Tipping in the face of low wages and unjust labor conditions is kind of like voting in the context of a two-party system with effectively unlimited campaign contributions: you recognize that what you want is revolution, but in the mean time, you do what you can.
Can a couple in their mid-60s fully retire on social security income, pension money, and rental income? I would hope so! But this is the question that’s being asked in this week’s Money Makeover column in the L.A. Times.
Could I retire a millionaire, assuming I can set aside $5K/year for the rest of my working life?
According to CNN, one out of every six senior citizens in America is food insecure, which means they either cannot afford food or have difficulty accessing food (or both).
I periodically get calls from my mother that lasts approximately 15 minutes and are focused solely on the state of my parents’ finances.
Three stories to start your day.
Deborah Paul spent 35 years in the workforce—including a stint as a grade school teacher at the age of 21, and then becoming the editorial director of several magazines—before she started to retire. In a recent column for Indianapolis Monthly, Paul describes how she responds to the annoying refrain of “What do you do?” now that she’s no longer working full-time.