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Whitney George

Be careful if you're betting tax changes will boost stocks


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Taj Sims

New ways to return online purchases that just aren't right


Taj Sims

New ways to return online purchases that just aren't right

Ralph Bassett

Fund manager Q&A: Spotlight on investing in small-cap funds

An aging, maligned bull market gets some birthday love

New ways to return online purchases that just aren't right

NEW YORK (AP) — As online shopping surges, so do the returns — and the hassles for shoppers trying to get rid of items that aren't right. A few startups dedicated to online returns as well as changes at some big stores may make it easier.


Funds in the first quarter: Foreign markets were first

NEW YORK (AP) — Anyone with an American-only 401(k) account missed out in the first quarter.


Fund manager Q&A: Spotlight on investing in small-cap funds

Stocks in smaller companies trounced the broader market last year, especially in the weeks after the presidential election. So far this year, though, it's been a different story.


After the Fed: What some top bond-fund managers are saying

NEW YORK (AP) — Rising rates don't have to mean despair for bond-fund investors.


An aging, maligned bull market gets some birthday love

NEW YORK (AP) — It took a while, but investors are beginning to believe this bull can fly.


What to look for in your fund investments, beyond low fees

NEW YORK (AP) — Fees are the first thing that investors should consider when looking at a fund investment, and the financial industry has been tripping over itself to cut expenses ever lower. But expenses are hardly the only thing to consider.


Smaller bite: Tax bills dip for most popular mutual funds

NEW YORK (AP) — Tax time means many mutual-fund investors are paying the bill for their funds' past successes, even ones that predate their own investment.


Fund manager Q&A: A diversified approach to income-investing

Bond investors aren't exactly known as risk-seekers.


How to invest with $5, $50 or $100

Investing isn't just for the rich.


After years of faltering, stock pickers see signs of hope

NEW YORK (AP) — They're some of the most-shunned people in investing, and if there were ever a time for them to make a last stand, it's now.


What the safe part of your 401(k) still can, and can't, do

NEW YORK (AP) — The safest part of your 401(k) isn't as safe as it used to be. But there's still nothing safer, fund managers say.


People with disabilities finally get a way to save money

NEW YORK (AP) — Justin Bainbridge is 27 and works two jobs, but he wasn't allowed to start saving money for his future until a few months ago.


Accused flight attendant negotiating plea agreement

BISMARCK, N.D. (AP) — A flight attendant accused of making fake bomb threats on two Skywest flights in the U.S. in 2015 is negotiating a plea deal with prosecutors and likely won't stand trial.


'America First' doesn't have to mean 'American Only' 401k

NEW YORK (AP) — "America First" is President Trump's economic policy. But that doesn't mean investors should set their 401(k) accounts to "America Only."


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