Luis Martinez, 512A Old Ninety Six Highway, $30,000, building, 70x70.
Fleeman, H. Clayton and Fleeman, Daniel V. and Price, Lynne F. and Fleeman, Anthony A. to Town & Country Of Greenwood LLC and Town And Country Of Greenwood LLC, Lots 11 & 12, Smithfields Sub., $130,000.
Do you know anyone who doesn’t participate in his or her 401(k) plan at work? Perhaps it’s a family member or friend, or someone who just started working after college?
Hate homework? How about 20 minutes of homework to check the background of the financial professional you want to hire? Here’s how.
Younger people have become an attractive market for investment firms. The ease of buying stocks by the slice (fractional shares) and mobile apps are reasons for those new to investing to become involved, ready or not.
A few weeks back, I asked you to share your thoughts with me on the topic of making digital currencies like bitcoin available through an employer’s 401(k) plan (“Should You Be Able to Invest in Cryptocurrencies in Your 401(k)?”). And, I promised to share a few of my own views as well.
In last week’s column, “’Sudden’ Situation Can Put Retirement Finances At Risk,” I promised to offer advice to couples where one spouse was not able to take charge of retirement investing if need be, due to spousal incapacity or death.
What happens when you suddenly find yourself in charge of your retirement finances without the benefit of having much experience on the subject matter?
Digital currencies, most notably bitcoin, have generated a lot of attention this year. Should cryptocurrencies be an option for 401(k) participants?