IRA

Q&A
Asked by c.desmond11
Answered by Larry Gilmore
Insurance Agent in Marysville, WA
The way to think of a traditional or Roth IRA is like a shoebox. It's what you put inside these boxes - that can be a fixed-rate investment product or a variable-rate...
Q&A
Asked by an anonymous user
Answered by Jim Girlando
Financial Adviser
Compare the costs: If you take the full amount from your IRA - you don't say, but I'm going to assume a traditional tax-deferred IRA - then your costs are the taxes: y...
Q&A
Asked by Peter
Answered by Barry Rabinowitz
Financial Adviser in Plantation, FL
RMDs refer to required minimum distributions on tax-deferred retirement accounts. Under current IRS rules, you must take distributions when you are 70 1/2 years old, w...
Q&A
Asked by an anonymous user
Answered by Barry Rabinowitz
Financial Adviser in Plantation, FL
Social security disability payments are are not affected by distributions from an IRA. It will not reduce your disability income, as IRA distributions are not conside...
Q&A
Asked by Jeff
Answered by Dave Bradley
Investment Manager (Financial Advisor) in North Charleston, SC
Hi Jeff. Thanks for your service. I am also a Veteran and reside in the USA. I do travel extensively. Are you living comfortably now? What would change if you ret...
Q&A
Asked by an anonymous user
Answered by Karl Leonard Hicks
CFP® in Riverside, CA
The simply answer to your question is no. To make contributions to an IRA an individual has to have W-2 income. The follow-up question is what benefits are you att...
Q&A
Asked by an anonymous user
Answered by Jose Sanchez
Financial Adviser
Absolutely! Generally, you can leave it in the same fund as long as you can find the fund and fund family at the custodian (financial institution) where your IRA Roll...
Q&A
Asked by an anonymous user
Answered by Michael Karu
CPA/CFF/CGMA in Livingston, NJ
The full value of the IRA is includable as income by the beneficiary of that IRA. If no beneficiary was named, then it is taxable to the estate, which must file Form ...
Q&A
Asked by Kiiyana
Answered by MoneyTips Writing Staff
Financial Adviser in Los Angeles, CA
If you are younger than age 59½, the funds you take from your IRA is subject to being included in gross income as well as a 10% tax penalty. There are certain exceptio...
IRA
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