After a divorce, it is important to review and revise an estate plan. Forbes notes the steps @ https://tinyurl.com/y7z3ra6q
Donor Advised Fund
Created as a result of the Great Depression, The Social Security Act was signed into law by President Roosevelt in 1935; mainly due to the rise in poverty of the nation’s elderly population.
By Jeff Bernier
With St. Patrick’s Day on the horizon (and with the search for a new strategic assistant on my to-do list!), I’ve been thinking a lot about luck. More specifically, I’ve been pondering the amazing power of ‘Who Luck’.
Your 20’s are downright confusing. You’re in college, you’re getting ready to leave college. Maybe you’re headed to Grad School, or maybe you’re being thrown out into the real world to find a job and start paying bills and taxes and apartment shopping to get out of your parent’s house. Let’s face it.
Most adults are increasingly experiencing a time crunch. The result is mounting stress and compromised health and vitality. And yet, despite their best efforts, many individuals express frustration about not being able to bring tasks to completion or having enough time to focus on what or who is most important to them.
Scientists have even coined the term “time famine” to describe the pervasive feeling of being overwhelmed with the demands of work and life. Studies have shown that people who frequently feel they “don’t have enough time” (time scarcity) are less happy and more prone to anxiety and depression than people who report feeling time affluent. In addition, public health researchers have ranked time stress as one of the most important social trends underlying rising rates of obesity.
With the new tax law kicking in this year, lots of things are changing for taxpayers, including itemized deductions. Prior to 2018, taxpayers who itemized deductions were able to lower their tax bill with few restrictions. But now, with the new cap on deductions for state and local income and property taxes set at a maximum of $10,000, being able to itemize is not assured.
With more than 95% of American workers currently covered by Social Security, there are some things about this massive retirement program that you should probably know.