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The coronavirus COVID-19 continues to spread and many people are apprehensive about possible disruptions to consumer spending, supply chains, and manufacturing.
The holiday season is upon us and our mailboxes are not only filling up with catalogs and holiday cards but also requests from charities to make a gift before year-end. As we celebrate with our loved ones, we tend to think a little more about those who are less fortunate, and many charitable organizations see a substantial spike in donations.
After another tough year for international stocks, we’re reminded of the popular Clash song from 1981 (Should I Stay or Should I Go). In 2019, investors may question the inclusion of international stocks in their investment portfolios.
What should you make of recent ups and downs in the stock market? Here’s helpful context on volatility and expected returns.
Social Security benefits are a pension plan of sorts. You have a variety of options: take the money early, take it at full retirement age (FRA), or take it later. If you are approaching age 62, this is a critical time for making that decision and RCG can help – especially with the knowledge and wisdom.
So that’s what market volatility feels like! It has been a while since we’ve had dramatic swings in stock markets across the globe. But these past few months have been a reminder of how volatile markets can be.
There are many ways to make a fortune. You might inherit money, win the lottery or build a thriving business and sell it. You can also work hard in your career, save and invest with discipline. Making a fortune often includes elements of risk and luck.
After a long period of relative calm in the markets, the increase in stock market volatility in recent days has renewed anxiety for many investors.
Many successful professionals, business owners and executives often ask for advice about charitable giving. This usually leads to a conversation about how their donations can have the most charitable impact while simultaneously taking advantage of all available tax benefits.
The donor-advised fund (DAF) has been around for a long time but has surged in popularity and use since the mutual fund family Fidelity Investments made them easy to set up and use at a reasonable cost in 1991. As…