President-elect Joe Biden’s win renews hope for financial wellness strategies in the future, and such changes could come with possible requirements for employers, employees and advisers.
The new tool comes at a time where more American workers are looking to technology as a resource for financial information and guidance.
They are driven to reach financial independence but fall behind when it comes to saving and investing, Schwab found in a survey.
The solution uses new digital technology to help employees assess their individual financial wellness needs.
The aim is to meet employees’ growing calls for personalized and holistic financial wellness guidance.
Financial wellness programs can leverage employees' financial personalities to decide their approach to financial wellness programs, PwC says.
Employers say debt, saving for retirement, paying for their children’s education expenses and covering basic living expenses are top worries of employees, and 63% of employers surveyed currently provide financial education for their workforce.
To help allay their fears, MetLife has issued the first of four white papers on financial wellness.
It also helps to offer financial education continuously, according to the Pension Research Center at The Wharton School at the University of Pennsylvania.
Workers surveyed said help with student loan debt and more financial education would help them achieve their financial goals.
The Bipartisan Policy Center and Ric Edelman announce the launch of “Funding Our Future: A Campaign for America’s Retirement Security.”
Research from Cerulli Associates finds plan sponsors must position managed accounts as a service, in order to change its costly product reputation.
T. Rowe Price brings in new head of CEDT Innovation Center; Kestra Financial adds specialists to adviser platform; USI Consulting hires assistant vice president of retirement services; and more.