401 (k)

In today’s world, the notion of an older person reaching their 60s and completely leaving the labor force is simply outdated. An AARP analysis of the Employee Benefit Research Institute’s 2017 Retirement Confidence Survey found that close to one-third of retirees have worked for pay since retiring, and according to a TransAmerica Center for Retirement Studies report, two-thirds of Boomers plan on (or already are) working past the traditional retirement age of 65 . . . or never retiring at all.
Individuals need better information to know how much to save for retirement. A good place to start is to provide them with a projection of their total retirement income that includes the monthly income they can reasonably expect from their retirement savings and their Social Security benefits. This combined estimate needs to be on one statement.
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