David Lerner Associates: Four Financial Strategies for Young Adults
As they graduate from college and begin their careers, many young people often discover that the “real world” is very different from what they thought it would be based on the glamorous images of the make-believe lives of 20-somethings on some TV shows and in some movies.

David Lerner Associates Deems Dennis DeYoung Concert a Huge Success
DeYoung, famous for his work as a founding member and lead singer of the rock band Styx, held his concert at John Burns Park in Massapequa on Friday, July 27. It was the first of three 'Music Under the Stars' events sponsored by that David Lerner Associates and the Town of Oyster Bay.

David Lerner Associates: Do You Have a Zombie 401(k)?
Zombies have become all the rage recently with the popularity of movies and TV shows like Zombieland and The Walking Dead. But there’s a sort of financial zombie that can cause very real harm to your retirement plan: the “zombie 401(k).”

David Lerner Associates: Financial Mistakes Young People Should Avoid
In a recent article, we offered some financial tips for new college graduates as they head out into the “real world” to find jobs and support themselves, often for the first time in their lives. In this article, we take a look at the flip side — below are five financial mistakes that young people should try to avoid.

David Lerner Associates: What Is Chained CPI — and Could It Affect You?
You may have heard or read the term “chained CPI” but aren’t sure exactly what it means — or more importantly, whether it’s something that might affect you. Chained CPI made the news headlines recently when it was revealed that President Obama’s 2014 budget includes a provision that would change the way inflation is measured when calculating annual cost-of-living adjustments (or COLAs) for Social Security.

The Number One Rule for Personal Finance
There is growing concern that Americans are in the midst of a savings crisis. The statistics are more than mildly concerning. Most Americans don't have enough savings to withstand a $500 emergency.

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