Older white Americans are nearly twice as likely as African-Americans to say they’ve saved enough for retirement, a new poll found.
The American dream of a blissful retirement, free of financial worries, is dying.
Young Americans with even just $1 saved for retirement are ahead of the pack.
Northern District Public Service Commissioner Brandon Presley stood inside Old 82 restaurant in Columbus on Thursday to announce $1.2 million in savings generated by commission agreements with state utility providers.
The plan to reduce wasteful spending in the Columbus public works department is evidently starting to pay dividends.
In recent months, the stage seemed set for American consumers to do what they’ve traditionally done best: Spend money — and drive the economy.
The White House said Tuesday it is dropping a proposal to scale back the tax benefits of college savings plans amid a backlash from both Republicans and Democrats.
How much money J5 Broaddus may have saved the city during its first year as Columbus’ project managing firm isn’t known, but the man who runs the company says the savings exceed the $90,000 flat rate paid to it during its first 12 months of work.
In a year when Mississippi filled its rainy-day fund to the legal limit, should it be saving even more?
That’s not exactly the recommendation from a new report from the Pew Charitable Trusts.
Oktibbeha County and Starkville saved a combined $54,179 by promoting internal officials to key supervisory positions within each governing body.