In this opinion piece, Sibanye-Stillwater executive VP of corporate affairs Themba Nkosi writes about the right to adequate housing for mining communities. Among some of the contentious policy issues in South Africa is the future of communities that li…
Retirement expenses can be difficult to navigate. How much should you save, how much should you take out each year, how do you budget for emergencies? With all of the uncertainty its can be stressful and confusing. Today, I’ll break down the most common expenses that you’ll encounter in retirement and how to plan around them.
Retirement expenses can be a tricky field to navigate. How much should you allocate for entertainment, transportation, housing, and a dozen other expenses? Unfortunately I don’t have all those answers, but what I DO have is some hard data that you can use as a gauge to see if you are significantly off the mark for what is working for most retirees.
Some rules are outdated, and some simply don’t apply to everyone’s individual financial circumstances. So why bother follow a rule that makes no sense? Here’s my list of 5 financial rules of thumb you need to consider breaking for your own good:
There is a lot of talk in the political sphere about what to do about the housing crisis. I have people walking up to me in the supermarket trying to get me to sign one petition or another about what to do to solve it. Personally, I think the solution is a bit more complex than what Bernie and Co. are talking about doing, and the research is on my side.
Some rules are outdated, and some simply don’t apply to everyone’s individual financial circumstances. So why bother follow a rule that makes no sense?Here’s my list of 5 financial rules of thumb you should consider breaking: