The Best Managers You Never Heard Of: Class of 2010
There’s an old saying that what you don’t know won’t hurt you. That’s not precisely true, of course. It’s more accurate to say, if you don’t know about it, you won’t worry about it. Ignorance may, or may not, be “bliss,” but it’s surely not the way you want to go through life.
Anyone who has been paying attention to 401(k) plan litigation these past several years knows that a common trigger—perhaps the most common trigger—for litigation is the presence of company stock in the plan, more specifically, the presence of company stock that has declined sharply in value.
Articles that appeared in the UpFront section of the magazine
We all have them: Those front-line experiences that are inevitable when one deals with the variety—and sensitivity—of issues associated with human beings and critical life events. Sometimes those stories are tragic, sometimes they are bizarre, and sometimes—admit it—they are just plain funny.
For decades, as a mid-range Boomer, I have read (and relished) any number of market research reports and surveys that purported to show how different “we” were from any generation that had come before—only to find those same organizations later on made similar claims about Generation X in the workplace, and now Millennials (the kids of the Boomers). Recently, we asked NewsDash readers if they thought that, viewed as a group, Millennials were different.
Each month, Bells & Whistles highlights recent product introductions that plan sponsors may find of interest. More information on these announcements can be found on www.plansponsor.com. If you have a product announcement that you believe would be of interest to our readers, drop us a line at firstname.lastname@example.org.
10 things you’re (probably still) doing wrong as a plan fiduciary
Annuities get a behavioral finance makeover
Six things that can help transition management run smoothly.
Of fiduciaries, ERISA fiduciaries, and counterparties.
Will Congress try to trump the DoL on fee disclosure?
I have been worried for some time that plan sponsors and participants do not understand the consequences of Roth deferrals. I am concerned that many plan sponsors do not educate participants properly and that many uninformed participants are making Roth deferrals.
Dealing with the new W-2 reporting and small-business tax credit