Non-investing personal finance issues including insurance, credit, real estate, taxes, employment and legal issues such as trusts and wills
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Interesting, but it would be a lot more meaningful if it related household income to cost of living. $40,000 goes a lot further in some areas of the country than others.
The surest way to know the future is when it becomes the past.
Add a poll question.mathwhiz wrote:Here is a nifty map where you enter your household income and you see how you rank in different locales across the country.
http://www.nytimes.com/interactive/2012 ... f=business
"By singing in harmony from the same page of the same investing hymnal, the Diehards drown out market noise." | | --Jason Zweig, quoted in The Bogleheads' Guide to Investing
would the income you put in be pre tax or after? I always wonder that with these type of things.
‘I found the road to wealth when I decided that a part of all I earned was mine to keep. And so will you.'
Almost everything like this would be considered pre tax. I'd be surprised if 10% of the population even really knew what their exact post tax income is but all will know their pre tax income.Exige wrote:would the income you put in be pre tax or after? I always wonder that with these type of things.
Gross or modified adjusted gross household income?
70/30 AA for life, Global market cap equity. Rebalance if fixed income <25% or >35%. Weighted ER< .10%. 5% of annual portfolio balance SWR, Proportional (to AA) withdrawals.