COVID-19 has severly impacted the global economy. Charts help with story-telling, perspective and analysis. Let’s dive into the story of COVID-19 as it stands today
This emergency relief package is intended to assist individuals and businesses during the ongoing coronavirus pandemic and accompanying economic crisis. Major relief provisions are summarized here.
Due to the Coronavirus pandemic, the due date for filing federal income tax returns and making tax payments has been postponed by the IRS to July 15, 2020.
Coronavirus cases continue to spike and the market continues to drop with uncertainty. The stock market just experienced it’s fastest 30% drop ever. Having a plan is crucial. Being diversified is crucial. When will we start to see a recovery?
From Feb 24 – Feb 28th the S&P 500 was down 12%, taking us back to levels last seen this past October. For perspective, the stock market drops about 10% every 11 months on average, so while 12% may seem like a blip on the radar, the velocity of the drop is what concerns investors. What does it mean?
The Coronavirus has shook the global economy and the stock market. Investors are concerned with both the virus and the economic implications it may have for 2020. What does that mean and what do we know so far?
This long-awaited legislation expands savings opportunities for workers and includes new requirements and incentives for employers that provide retirement benefits. Here are some of the changes that may affect your retirement, tax, and estate planning strategies. All of these provisions were effective January 1, 2020, unless otherwise noted.
The SECURE Act represents the most sweeping set of changes to retirement legislation in more than a decade. While many of the provisions offer enhanced opportunities for individuals and small business owners, there is one notable drawback for investors with significant assets in traditional IRAs and retirement plans.
The maximum amount you can contribute to a traditional IRA or a Roth IRA in 2020 is $6,000 (or 100% of your earned income, if less), unchanged from 2019. The maximum catch-up contribution for those age 50 or older remains at $1,000. You can contribute to both a traditional IRA and a Roth IRA in 2020, but your total contributions can’t exceed these annual limit