Why You Should Base Asset Allocations on Aftertax Dollars
The Wall Street Journal: Written by William Reichenstein, Powers Professor, on the benefits of calculating asset allocation using an aftertax framework.
Social Security 'Coordination' Biggest Advisor Opportunity
Nasdaq: Research by William Reichenstein on social security and retirement planning is credited in this article.
How to Boost Social Security Benefits for Surviving Spouses
Kiplinger: An article about social security benefits quoting professor of Finance, William Reichenstein.
Social Security: A Planning Paradox
Financial Advisor Magazine: Research by William Reichenstein on social security and retirement planning is credited in this article.
3 Social Security Scenarios Show Vastly Different Results
USA Today: Professor William Reichenstein is quoted in this article about strategies for social security and saving for retirement.
Spend Down or Gift Retirement Accounts? Here's Some Math
The Wall Street Journal: An article authored by William Reichenstein, Powers Professor, about retirement savings advice.
New Tool Aims to Optimize Retirement Withdrawals
Investment News: Column about how non-traditional drawdown strategies can improve tax efficiency and extend portfolio life cites research by William Reichenstein, Ph.D., professor and holder of The Pat and Thomas R. Powers Chair of Investment in Management in Baylor’s Hankamer School of Business.
Baylor Student-Managed Investment Fund Provides Contributions For Scholarships
For the 13th consecutive year, Baylor University’s student-managed Philip M. Dorr Alumni & Friends Endowed Investment Fund has provided a generous financial contribution for student scholarships. A check in the amount of $180,000 was presented to Baylor Athletics at halftime of the Feb. 29 fourth-ranked Baylor women’s basketball game vs. Texas.
Options Still Available for Couples to Boost Social Security Benefits
Kiplinger: William Reichenstein, Ph.D., professor of finance in Baylor’s Hankamer School of Business, is quoted in an article about changes in social security benefits. “One-earner couples may lose the most under the new rules,” Reichenstein said. “With the new regimen, the cumulative lifetime benefits of these one-earner couples would be higher if they did not wait until age 70 to apply. These couples may be better off collecting a couple of years earlier.”
Tailored for Success
Wall Street Journal investment management expert Bill Reichenstein says, somewhere around the age of 50, it gets more difficult for Americans to find full-time employment. It often comes down to being over qualified.