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A growing percentage of Americans say their retirement will entail some paid work, either because they’re worried about their lack of savings or because they want to stay active.
Lack of savings, rising health-care costs and prolonged life expectancy are forcing more Americans to remain in the workforce for longer than previous generations and re-enter it during their golden years.
"Retirement job" seems like an oxymoron. And yet a growing number of Americans say that they plan to continue to work during their retirement years. Unfortunately, finding employers willing to hire them is not easy.
Wellesley resident and entrepreneur Tim Driver founded RetirementJobs.com, a website that caters to people over 50 looking for employment opportunities, in 2006.
“Retirement is for sissies” reads the tagline on former California governor Arnold Schwarzenegger’s new movie. In the “Governator’s” latest go-round as an action hero—“The Last Stand”—he plays a long-in-the-tooth sheriff charged with st…
A Government Accountability Office report shows that, since 2007, unemployment rates doubled and remained higher than before the recession for workers aged 55 and older. These workers also have a tougher time finding a new job.
Finding senior jobs after age 50 can be tough enough at any time, but the recession is casting into a shrinking job market a lot of older people who never expected to be there.
Jobs for seniors and retired? Those with lengthy work histories must keep résumés brief and adjust to today's digital times, career specialists say.
Social Security age? Younger workers may have lots of energy and a technological edge. But you have had more opportunity to develop people skills and a network of resources, plus you're a more relaxed problem solver.
Who knows what service work jobs will be born a decade from now? Though unemployment is at a 25-year high, work will return eventually. Here are 10 ways your job will change.
Prolonged economic collapse leaves little time to reinvent, recover, rebuild. Discrimination on age makes it even tougher. It wasn’t supposed to happen this way.
How a Supreme Court decision is making age discrimination harder than ever to prove. Many older workers in unemployment do not have the option of making a go of it in retirement.
In anxious times for mature workers, one way to feel more secure about your nest egg is to plan ahead for long term care.
Many at social security age are getting hit with a cold, hard reality: Their evaporated investment portfolios mean the golden years of retirement are getting further out of reach.
Do you know of any internship programs for older workers 50 and up? I'd think in this economy employers would start looking to try out experienced people with a good work ethic.
Retirees can begin receiving Social Security benefits at age 62, but see benefits rise by 8 percent each year retirement is delayed up until age 70. Several federal bills are designed to make it easier to re-enter or remain in the workforce.
So what should the average pre-retiree or retiree do, given what's happened to their net worth? Yes, one obvious solution is to keep working or return to work.
NEW YORK (Money) -- Question: I'm 58 and have never opened any kind of a retirement account. Is it too late for me to do so now, or should I hope that Social Security will be there when I retire in a few years? --Vincent I., Denver, Colorado It's never to…
NEW YORK (Kiplingers) -- Are You Really Ready to Retire? You're putting a satisfying retirement at risk if you don't take these key steps.
NEW YORK (CNNMoney.com) -- Landing a job is tough and a new study shows that no one is finding it more difficult than older workers. Of those who did find work, many are having to settle for entry-level jobs. Others are starting their own businesses.
Anne Staats was 75 when she took a year off work to care for her ailing husband. After her husband passed away, she was ready to go back to her job as a receptionist for a home care and medical staffing company but didn't want to work full time. Fortuna…
NEW YORK (CNNMoney.com) -- Forget lazy days rocking on a creaky porch swing, these days working is the new retirement. Last year's severe market losses left many once-healthy retirement accounts depleted, forcing many seniors to put their retirement pla…
Washington Post Personal Finance columnist Michelle Singletary hosts discussion on how retired and seniors get ahead in the job market
Workplace specialists emphasize the importance of using online resources in a retired job search. Seniors who once turned to help-wanted ads in newspapers now scan Internet job boards. Some specifically serve older workers.
She signed up with RetirementJobs.com, an online job-search tool for people age 50-plus and AARP partner. Three weeks later, she found a job working Tuesdays through Fridays from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. as a legal assistant in a small law firm.
Age discrimination and bias claims are on the rise. This as older Americans and particularly those who are senior seek jobs.