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  2. Should I Stop Contributing to My 401(k) When the Market ... - AOL

    www.aol.com/finance/stop-contributing-401-k...

    Retirement accounts are designed for long-term investing — at least 10, 20 or 30 years if not more. It’s usually not a good idea to stop 401 (k) contributions just because the market is down....

  3. What Are Your Options With an Existing 401(k)? - AOL

    www.aol.com/finance/options-existing-401-k...

    If you have a 401 (k) with your current employer, try to increase by 1% annually to achieve the desired savings rate through a combination of employee and employer contributions, said Matt Fleming ...

  4. How To Roll Over Your 401(k) To A New Employer - AOL.com

    www.aol.com/finance/roll-over-401-k-employer...

    A 401(k) rollover to a traditional IRA account does not cause a taxable event, and your money will still remain tax-deferred. Often, your old 401(k) provider will mail you a check for the full ...

  5. 6 Ways To Protect Your 401(k) From a Stock Market Crash

    www.aol.com/6-ways-protect-401-k-220001442.html

    Many 401 (k) accounts are invested in target-date funds. These are mutual funds that are designed to allocate your assets based on your projected retirement date. The mix of assets in these funds...

  6. Do You Know How Your 401(k) Investments Are Managed?

    www.aol.com/finance/know-401-k-investments...

    A 3 (38) fiduciary, sometimes known as an ERISA 3 (38) fiduciary or a 3 (38) investment manager, is a financial professional who manages the portfolio of a 401 (k) account. The role of a 3 (38)...

  7. Should you contribute to a 401(k) over the age of 65? - AOL

    www.aol.com/2009/01/01/should-you-contribute-to...

    Thanks. Once you are over the age of 65, there isn't enough time for your money to grow by a significant amount before you'll need to use it. While there should be some portion of growth stocks ...

  8. 401(k) - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/401(k)

    401 (k) - Wikipedia 401 (k) In the United States, a 401 (k) plan is an employer-sponsored, defined-contribution, personal pension (savings) account, as defined in subsection 401 (k) of the U.S. Internal Revenue Code. [1] Periodical employee contributions come directly out of their paychecks, and may be matched by the employer.

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