It’s really difficult to achieve consistent investment results. Or is it? It turns out you can dramatically improve your investment results by using three proven ingredients in your investment process.
One of the most confusing obstacles you will face when running your own business is deciding whether or not to incorporate.
Qualified retirement plans are valuable investment tools. The money you put in them grows tax deferred until it is withdrawn at the time of your retirement and contributions to a 401(k) plan actually reduce your taxable income.
Year-end is quite possibly the most hectic time for small business owners. It’s a time of measuring how the business did the previous year and planning for the one ahead. In the midst of that, don’t forget you should also be making year-end tax moves to help reduce your tax bill to end the year as fiscally responsible as you possibly can.
Whether you are already taking advantage of your employer’s retirement plan, still considering it, or have different investment methods in place to save for retirement, I encourage you to think more broadly about your retirement, and prepare for it between now and then. Today I’d like to share some timeless financial principals with you to apply to your personal situation.
In spite of what you may have heard, employee-funded 401(k) plans will continue to be the main source of retirement savings for many Americans for years to come, despite falling victim to scandal and stock market volatility in the past.
Since 401(k) plans are expected to be around for many years, we want to help you make the most of yours. Here are 8 tips to get you started.
Taxes are confusing enough for individuals, but when it comes to being an independent contractor, another layer of complexity is added. To make things a little easier come tax time, we’ve but together a list of the six questions you should ask your CPA.