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How did Kissinger get into Clinton-Sanders debate?
Former U.S. Secretary of State Henry Kissinger listens to a question at China Development Forum, in Beijing March 21, 2015. REUTERS/Jason Lee  Reuters
Clinton, Sanders clash over costs at debate

Challenging job: President Trump’s top diplomat
LOS ANGELES, CA - SEPTEMBER 15:  Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump speaks during a campaign rally aboard the USS Iowa on September 15, 2015 in Los Angeles, California. Donald Trump is campaigning in Los Angeles a day ahead of the CNN GOP debate that will be broadcast from the Ronald Reagan Presidential Library in Simi Valley.  (Photo by Justin Sullivan/Getty Images)  Getty Images
Voters don’t care about promises — just vision

Looks like time for bottom fishing in U.S. stocks

Stocks will likely be higher in six months
The Dow’s downtrend is now official
5 signs we’re in a bear market

What ‘affordable’ Tesla Model 3 means for buyers
What the ‘affordable’ Tesla Model 3 rollout means for car buyers Getty Images
Tesla predicts rosy 2016 —can Musk deliver?
Tesla’s Model 3: The 5 things we now know

Why you probably won’t see 99-cents-a-gallon gas
 Getty Images

The top 10 tax havens for individuals in the world
 Shutterstock.com
Watch out for these tricky tax issues this year

A rare bit of good news about dementia
LLANDUDNO, WALES - SEPTEMBER 08:  Senior citizens walk along Llandudno Pier on September 8, 2014 in Llandudno, Wales. Britain is facing multiple problems stemming from an increase in the elderly proportion of its population, including increasing health care costs, strains on its social security system, a shortage of senior care workers and challenges to the employment market.  (Photo by Christopher Furlong/Getty Images)  Getty Images

Don’t get smoked by your marijuana investment
Don't get smoked by your marijuana investment Getty Images

Burger King’s hot dog plan is so crazy it could work
Burger King to make its biggest menu change yet  Getty Images

Actually, the most popular new emoji isn’t the taco
Rolling eyes are the most popular of the new iOs emojis for iPhone users.

need to know
Pope Francis in Cuba for historic meeting
Shake Shack plans to open in St. Louis
Zika vaccine is at least a year and a half away
U.S., Russia agree to terms of Syrian cease-fire
10 big stories you’ve missed this week
Biggest rise in Treasury yields in 2½ months
Import prices drop 1.1% on cheaper oil
Uber to pay riders millions to settle safety suits
Mattel names new boss for Barbie business

Grammys make Memphis candy shop a winner

How grocery business got ‘barbell’ shape

Penney responds to lawsuit over Burberry plaid
Kohl’s eliminates three executives
Retail sales increase 0.2% in January

This can’t be why Apple made Beats deal with Dre

Google exec squirms when questioned about pay

Economists increasingly see Fed hands as tied
What central-bank failures mean for investors
Have central banks lost market credibility?

First-quarter earnings forecast is getting worse

Big banks are fleeing the mortgage market
Big banks are fleeing the mortgage market
Boomers are loading up on debt, not millennials

CEO Jamie Dimon’s $26 million bet on J.P. Morgan
Jamie Dimon joins the ex-billionaires club

LONDON - SEPTEMBER 15:  A financial news update in Canary Wharf on September 15, 2008 in London, England. The fourth largest American investment bank has announced that it's filing for bankruptcy protection during a growing financial crisis.  (Photo by Cate Gillon/Getty Images)
Is it 2008 all over again? (And what to expect if it is)

Time for a coordinated response to China’s yuan
Japan warns investors about the surging yen
Worried about the stock market? Watch yen

Sweden’s negative  rate isn’t as scary as it appears

Think like Buffett, and buy what's ugly
Think like Buffett, and buy stocks at their worst

5 things to know about the Costco and AmEx breakup

6 perfect roles for Martin Shkreli, Hollywood’s next leading man
Martin Shkreli: Star of stage, screen and pharma
There’s a ‘Jane’ in nearly all Hollywood scripts

Taxpayers already paying for future Super Bowls

Beer’s incessant infighting clouds the big picture

How to buy a used car
The correct way to go about buying a used car

College freshmen are most liberal since Vietnam


/conga/frontpage.html 367869

Markets »

132.55MDow Volume:
Avg Vol: 132.70M
Unchanged
134
Decliners
1500
Advancers
4873
Price Chg %Chg 1 Day
Range: 1 Day
  • 1 Day
  • 5 Days
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  • 3 Months
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Dow
/quotes/zigman/627449/realtime 15,974 +314 2.00%
Nasdaq
/quotes/zigman/12633936/realtime 4,338 +71 1.66%
S&P 500
/quotes/zigman/3870025/realtime 1,865 +36 1.95%
GlobalDow
/quotes/zigman/629063/realtime 2,070 +23 1.11%
Gold
/quotes/zigman/33772884/delayed 1,239 -9 0.75%
Oil
/quotes/zigman/2260836/delayed 29.02 +2.81 10.72%
FTSE 100
/quotes/zigman/3173262/delayed 5,708 +171 3.08%
DAX
/quotes/zigman/2380246/delayed 8,968 +215 2.45%
CAC 40
/quotes/zigman/3173214/delayed 3,995 +98 2.52%
FTSE MIB
/quotes/zigman/1482176/delayed 16,515 +742 4.70%
IBEX 35
/quotes/zigman/2759620/delayed 7,921 +175 2.25%
Stoxx 600
/quotes/zigman/2380150/delayed 312 +9 2.91%
Asia Dow
/quotes/zigman/6959860/realtime 2,385 -51 2.10%
Nikkei 225
/quotes/zigman/5986735/delayed 14,953 -761 4.84%
Hang Seng
/quotes/zigman/2622475/delayed 18,320 -226 1.22%
Shanghai
/quotes/zigman/1859015/delayed 2,763 -18 0.63%
Sensex
/quotes/zigman/1652085/delayed 22,986 +34 0.15%
Singapore
/quotes/zigman/1709939/delayed 2,540 +2 0.07%
Euro
/quotes/zigman/16008136/realtime/sampled 1.13 -0.01 0.61%
Yen
/quotes/zigman/16008150/realtime/sampled 113.25 +0.83 0.74%
Pound
/quotes/zigman/16008140/realtime/sampled 1.45 +0.00 0.18%
Australia$
/quotes/zigman/16008115/realtime/sampled 0.71 0.00 0.04%
DXY Index
/quotes/zigman/1652083/delayed 95.97 +0.36 0.38%
WSJ $ Idx
/quotes/zigman/41508961/realtime 88.99 +0.23 0.26%
U.S. 10yr
/quotes/zigman/15866666/realtime 1.75 0.00 0.00%
German 10y
/quotes/zigman/15866409/realtime 0.26 +0.07 37.97%
Italy 10yr
/quotes/zigman/15866497/realtime 1.64 -0.08 4.67%
Spain 10yr
/quotes/zigman/15866444/realtime 1.74 -0.04 2.01%
U.K. 10yr
/quotes/zigman/15866328/realtime 1.42 0.00 0.00%
Japan 10yr
/quotes/zigman/15866525/realtime 0.08 +0.06 442.45%
Crude Oil
/quotes/zigman/2260836/delayed 29 +3 10.72%
Gold
/quotes/zigman/33772884/delayed 1,239 -9 0.75%
Corn
/quotes/zigman/25518691/delayed 359 -1 0.35%
DJIA F
/quotes/zigman/48241424/delayed 15,925 +313 2.00%
S&P F
/quotes/zigman/43106711/delayed 1,860 +36 1.95%
Silver
/quotes/zigman/32655632/delayed 16 0 0.03%

Quotes

Symbol Price Change % Change
FB /quotes/zigman/9962609/composite 102.01 0.10 0.10%
AAPL /quotes/zigman/68270/composite 93.99 0.29 0.31%
GOOG /quotes/zigman/59527964/composite 682.40 -0.71 -0.10%
BAC /quotes/zigman/190927/composite 11.95 0.79 7.08%
C /quotes/zigman/5065548/composite 37.54 2.56 7.32%
F /quotes/zigman/264304/composite 11.55 0.38 3.40%
T /quotes/zigman/398198/composite 36.47 0.26 0.72%
BP /quotes/zigman/247026/composite 29.02 1.38 4.99%
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Rates »

5 yr CD
1.3%
2 yr CD
0.7%
1 yr CD
0.6%
MMA $10K+
0.2%
MMA $50K+
0.4%

National averages from Bankrate.com

You Don’t Need Another Credit Card, You Need A Better One.
Avg. APR Last Week 6 Months
Low Interest 11.96% 11.96% 11.62%
Business 13.12% 13.12% 12.85%
Student 13.42% 13.42% 13.14%
Balance Transfer 14.35% 14.35% 14.12%
Airline 15.17% 15.17% 15.10%
Cash Back 15.20% 15.26% 15.27%
Reward 15.25% 15.28% 15.14%
Instant Approval 18.02% 18.21% 18.00%
Bad Credit 22.56% 22.88% 22.73%
Source:CreditCards.com

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Encore
A blog about living in and planning for retirement

Are Advisers Sexist About Social Security?

It’s no secret that women live longer than men. But a new study by the Wharton School’s Pension Research Council suggests that some professional financial advisers neglect to take that fact into account when they tell clients how to time their Social Security benefits. The mistake could cost women who outlive their husbands — and who might benefit from a significant monthly check into their 80s or 90s.

Slightly more than half of women 65 and older rely on Social Security for three-quarters of their income, according to the Employee Benefits Research Institute. Choosing when to start taking benefits — a decision that can be affected by factors like health, savings and other sources of income — is complex even for pros. While seniors can start receiving checks as early as age 62, doing so means they’ll get less each month than they would if they waited until the maximum age of 70 to start taking distributions. Spouses that don’t work — usually women, in the baby boomer generation currently reaching retirement age — also receive benefits based on their partners’ earnings.

But women’s longevity is not being taken into account in the calculus, the study found. “At age 62, there’s a lot you can do,” says co-author Andrew Biggs, a former Social Security Administration official. “You may have a big 401(k), you can go still go back to work. At 72, there are a lot fewer options.”

The study, which posed questions about a number of specific scenarios to a group of about 400 professional financial advisers, suggests that many are tailoring their advice to the needs of the husband without thinking as carefully about the impact on the wife.

For instance, presented with a 62-year-old man in average health who wants to retire right away but has, together with his wife, saved $800,000, only one in five advisers suggested he put off taking Social Security as long as possible. The recommendations were made despite the fact that with such a large nest egg, the couple appeared to face little immediate need for cash and the decision would significantly crimp the woman’s survivor benefit should she become a widow.

The National Association of Personal Financial Advisors and the Financial Planning Association, two trade groups for advisers, didn’t immediately respond to calls seeking input about the study.

Of course, while most financial advisers are men, the study doesn’t prove that these conclusions were driven purely by chauvinism. A more charitable explanation might be that the advisers perceived the chief breadwinner in each scenario as their client. Another, says Biggs, is that the educational materials provided by the government, while recently improved, haven’t historically done a good enough job of emphasizing the issue.

Correction: An earlier version of this post misidentified the center that published the study. It is Wharton School’s Pension Research Council.

Comments

We welcome thoughtful comments from readers. Please comply with our guidelines. Our blogs do not require the use of your real name.

Comments (5 of 14)

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    • With all due respect to advisors, a woman, even if she has never worked a day for pay in her life, has an obligation to learn about financial matters and to advocate for file and suspend or other strategies if she thinks they are good for the couple as a unit based on her own analysis of her long time financial position. If she has no money under her own control and has not worked for pay, her views may not get or (perhaps) may not be entitled to much consideration, but she can still do a lot with household management to plan for the future.

    • Bill–thanks for the comment. I respect your opinion. Hey…it’s OK to have different opinions. That’s the purpose of this space! :-)

    • @Roger, you have good logic and correct math as far as I can tell. But, your statement that it takes years to make changes to SS (implying you can count on certain rules staying intact long enough to replan if necessary), is what I’ll challenge. In our current political environment which is the most divided I’ve seen in my 59 years of actually paying attention, I don’t think your statement is as rock solid as it once was. Since everything is a “crisis” (heck I didn’t even know health care was a crisis until the current president said so), clearly SS is in crisis mode. And the payroll “tax holiday” of the past two years has weakened it even further. Add to that the HUGE deficit we run up each year, something will give somewhere. Remember when we pay our SS taxes, it becomes the property of the govt, but with a “promise” of annuity payments for life. But, promises made by our govt can and have been broken and SS is no different. They have the gold, so they make the rules.

      My point is, SS is in crisis so at any time the rules can change on a dime. This throws a wrenh into SS planning for everyone. Using up your own personal wealth while waiting for an increasing SS annuity, is playing a fools game. Wait at your own peril. Something is better than nothing. Heck in California they are trying to alter retirement benefits for those currently in retirement! If the California govt can do it (even if they couldn’t) the federal govt certainly can. They are running the show and they make the rules we must follow. They can change the “file and suspend” in a heartbeat and they can even make it retroactive. Clearly my view is to file and begin collecting as early as possible at age 62. Something is better than nothing.

    • To: of course Not necessarily an “ism”, but it is probably a gender issue. Money IS NOT “gender neutral”!

About Encore

  • Encore examines the changing nature of retirement, from new rules and guidelines for financial security to the shifting identities and priorities of today’s retirees. The blog also explores news that affects retirement, from the Wall Street Journal Digital Network and around the web. Lead bloggers are reporter Catey Hill and senior editor Jeremy Olshan. Other contributors include The Wall Street Journal’s retirement columnists Glenn Ruffenach and Anne Tergesen; the Director for the Center for Retirement Research at Boston College, Alicia Munnell; and the Director of Research for Pinnacle Advisory Group, Michael Kitces, CFP.

MarketWatch - Stock Market Quotes, Business News, Financial News
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/conga/frontpage.html 367869

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132.55MDow Volume:
Avg Vol: 132.70M
Unchanged
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Decliners
1500
Advancers
4873
Price Chg %Chg 1 Day
Range: 1 Day
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Dow
/quotes/zigman/627449/realtime 15,974 +314 2.00%
Nasdaq
/quotes/zigman/12633936/realtime 4,338 +71 1.66%
S&P 500
/quotes/zigman/3870025/realtime 1,865 +36 1.95%
GlobalDow
/quotes/zigman/629063/realtime 2,070 +23 1.11%
Gold
/quotes/zigman/33772884/delayed 1,239 -9 0.75%
Oil
/quotes/zigman/2260836/delayed 29.02 +2.81 10.72%
FTSE 100
/quotes/zigman/3173262/delayed 5,708 +171 3.08%
DAX
/quotes/zigman/2380246/delayed 8,968 +215 2.45%
CAC 40
/quotes/zigman/3173214/delayed 3,995 +98 2.52%
FTSE MIB
/quotes/zigman/1482176/delayed 16,515 +742 4.70%
IBEX 35
/quotes/zigman/2759620/delayed 7,921 +175 2.25%
Stoxx 600
/quotes/zigman/2380150/delayed 312 +9 2.91%
Asia Dow
/quotes/zigman/6959860/realtime 2,385 -51 2.10%
Nikkei 225
/quotes/zigman/5986735/delayed 14,953 -761 4.84%
Hang Seng
/quotes/zigman/2622475/delayed 18,320 -226 1.22%
Shanghai
/quotes/zigman/1859015/delayed 2,763 -18 0.63%
Sensex
/quotes/zigman/1652085/delayed 22,986 +34 0.15%
Singapore
/quotes/zigman/1709939/delayed 2,540 +2 0.07%
Euro
/quotes/zigman/16008136/realtime/sampled 1.13 -0.01 0.61%
Yen
/quotes/zigman/16008150/realtime/sampled 113.25 +0.83 0.74%
Pound
/quotes/zigman/16008140/realtime/sampled 1.45 +0.00 0.18%
Australia$
/quotes/zigman/16008115/realtime/sampled 0.71 0.00 0.04%
DXY Index
/quotes/zigman/1652083/delayed 95.97 +0.36 0.38%
WSJ $ Idx
/quotes/zigman/41508961/realtime 88.99 +0.23 0.26%
U.S. 10yr
/quotes/zigman/15866666/realtime 1.75 0.00 0.00%
German 10y
/quotes/zigman/15866409/realtime 0.26 +0.07 37.97%
Italy 10yr
/quotes/zigman/15866497/realtime 1.64 -0.08 4.67%
Spain 10yr
/quotes/zigman/15866444/realtime 1.74 -0.04 2.01%
U.K. 10yr
/quotes/zigman/15866328/realtime 1.42 0.00 0.00%
Japan 10yr
/quotes/zigman/15866525/realtime 0.08 +0.06 442.45%
Crude Oil
/quotes/zigman/2260836/delayed 29 +3 10.72%
Gold
/quotes/zigman/33772884/delayed 1,239 -9 0.75%
Corn
/quotes/zigman/25518691/delayed 359 -1 0.35%
DJIA F
/quotes/zigman/48241424/delayed 15,925 +313 2.00%
S&P F
/quotes/zigman/43106711/delayed 1,860 +36 1.95%
Silver
/quotes/zigman/32655632/delayed 16 0 0.03%

Quotes

Symbol Price Change % Change
FB /quotes/zigman/9962609/composite 102.01 0.10 0.10%
AAPL /quotes/zigman/68270/composite 93.99 0.29 0.31%
GOOG /quotes/zigman/59527964/composite 682.40 -0.71 -0.10%
BAC /quotes/zigman/190927/composite 11.95 0.79 7.08%
C /quotes/zigman/5065548/composite 37.54 2.56 7.32%
F /quotes/zigman/264304/composite 11.55 0.38 3.40%
T /quotes/zigman/398198/composite 36.47 0.26 0.72%
BP /quotes/zigman/247026/composite 29.02 1.38 4.99%
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5 yr CD
1.3%
2 yr CD
0.7%
1 yr CD
0.6%
MMA $10K+
0.2%
MMA $50K+
0.4%

National averages from Bankrate.com

You Don’t Need Another Credit Card, You Need A Better One.
Avg. APR Last Week 6 Months
Low Interest 11.96% 11.96% 11.62%
Business 13.12% 13.12% 12.85%
Student 13.42% 13.42% 13.14%
Balance Transfer 14.35% 14.35% 14.12%
Airline 15.17% 15.17% 15.10%
Cash Back 15.20% 15.26% 15.27%
Reward 15.25% 15.28% 15.14%
Instant Approval 18.02% 18.21% 18.00%
Bad Credit 22.56% 22.88% 22.73%
Source:CreditCards.com

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