Investing Advice

Simplified Employee Pension (SEP) IRAs

These plans allow contributions almost as high as the 401(k)s and don't have annual reporting requirements. They are available at almost all financial services firms, including mutual fund companies and brokers. They are best for people who do not want to borrow from their own accounts and don't think they'll ever want to contribute more than 20 percent of their income to a retirement account.

Self-employed workers who make more than $200,000 could shelter the same amount in a SEP or 401(k), since both are limited to $40,000 maximums.

Other Retirement Planning Topics:

  1. Retirement Planning
  2. IRA’s (Individual Retirement Account) – Traditional IRA
  3. Roth IRA – Taking Money Out
  4. Employer Sponsored Retirement Plans
  5. Retirement Plans - Continued
  6. 401K Savings
  7. Notes for 403(b) Plan Participants
  8. Senior citizens retirement resources
  9. Retirement Plans for Small Business and Sole Proprietors
  10. Simplified Employee Pension (SEP) IRAs
  11. SIMPLE (Savings Incentive Match Plan for Employees) IRA
  12. Your own 401(k) for the self-employed
  13. Employer Retirement Plan Vesting and Contribution
  14. Forgotten Retirement Benefits
  15. Other thoughts about retirement accounts
  16. Other thoughts about your retirement needs

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Who's Not Investing?

Millions marry and start families each year without taking basic steps to make sure their future, as well as their children's, is financially secure.

According to a recent survey by Princeton University and the Consumer Federation of America, 70% of households with incomes under $50,000 a year have retirement savings of less than $5,000. This same report said "most Americans are living paycheck to paycheck".

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