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Maximum Ira Contribution

Ready for your 2013 IRA Contributions? Last year, the Internal Revenue Service made many changes that effect your maximum contribution limits for all types of retirement accounts, including Roth IRAs, Traditional retirement accounts, SEP accounts, and 2013 Simple IRAs. Stay up to date on all the rules and deadlines with this super handy and attractive [...]

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from Retire by 40

How to start contributing to a Roth IRA

I love my Roth IRA. If you don't have one, you're missing out. See how to start contributing to a Roth IRA.

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Basically by all measures, a non-deductible IRA is simply the same exact thing as a Traditional IRA. It carries all the same rules, contribution limits, and properties as a regular IRA with one small exception: You may NOT deduct your IRA contributions from your Federal Income taxes.

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Retirement Topics - IRA Contribution Limits (IRS.GOV)

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from Forbes

2016 IRA, 401K And Roth IRA Contribution Limits

For 2016, you can contribute up to $18,000 to your 401k, and the maximum Regular or Roth IRA contribution is $5,500; $6,000 if you are over age 50.

from About.com Money

What Will IRA Contribution Limits Be in 2015

In 2015, some individual retirement account contribution limits are up, some have remained the same. Find out how much you can contribute in 2015.

from The Dough Roller

401k and IRA Contribution and Deduction Limits for 2016

If you are taking advantage of a qualified investment program, you need to know the rules. Here are the 401k and IRA contribution and deduction limits for 2015.

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from About.com Money

2016 IRA Rules - Income and Contribution Limits Explained

Find 2015 and 2014 IRA and Roth IRA Contribution Rules Here: 2015 Traditional IRA Rules and Limits

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Being a personal finance evangelist is like being a teacher in one way we spend a lot of time focused on the kids who are having difficulty with the material. So much so that the high achievers dont always get the attention they need and deserve. Perfect example: When it comes to the lesson of funding tax-deferred retirement accounts were heavily focused on trying to teach most of the class to: Start saving early. Say it along with me smart kids: Start saving on day one of your first job…