Search results for ""Sharon Epperson""



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New nest egg rules  

President Obama wants to change the rules for investment advisors who offer retirement advice. A new proposal would make sure they legally have to put your interest before theirs. Seems like it makes sense, but there are some people against it.
Source: CNBC.com
Young money habits  

Patrick O'Shaughnessy, "Millennial Money" author, discusses millennial spending and investing habits. CNBC's Sharon Epperson weighs in.
Source: CNBC.com
Millennial money dangers  

CNBC's Sharon Epperson takes a look at the way young people view money and whether Wall Street is in danger of losing a generation of investors.
Source: CNBC.com
Obama's new rules for brokers & retirement accounts  

Discussing how President Obama plans to change the rules on brokers who deal with retirement accounts, with CNBC's Sharon Epperson.
Source: CNBC.com
How America saves  

A new survey shows most Americans don't even know their net worth. CNBC's Sharon Epperson reports how much we're saving.
Source: CNBC.com
New rules for your 401(k)  

President Obama spoke to AARP about a bid to change the rules on independent brokers who deal with retirement accounts. CNBC's Sharon Epperson; Doug Flynn, Flynn Zito Capital Management; and Dale Brown, Financial Services Institute, discuss.
Source: CNBC.com
Do you know what you're paying your advisor?  

CNBC Senior Personal Finance correspondent Sharon Epperson discusses how financial planners are compensated and the difference between fiduciary and suitability standards with three top financial advisors.
Source: CNBC.com
Should you fire your FA?  

Should you fire your financial advisor? Sharon Epperson dives into when and how with the CNBC Digital Financial Advisors Council.
Source: CNBC.com
Tax tips for your 2014 return  

CNBC's Sharon Epperson offers up ten tax tips, from how to deduct your job search costs to what to do if you're paying for college and saving for retirement.
Source: CNBC.com
Beware unsolicited IRS communications  

The IRS does not send email and asks that any phishing requests be sent to phishing@irs.gov, says CNBC's Sharon Epperson.
Source: CNBC.com