401


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401(k)

 (fôr′ō-wŭn-kā′)
n.
A retirement investment plan that allows an employee to put a percentage of earned wages into a tax-deferred investment account selected by the employer. Also called salary reduction plan.

401(k)

(ˈfɔrˌoʊˈwʌnˈkeɪ, ˈfoʊr-)
n.
a savings plan that allows employees to contribute a fixed amount of income to a retirement account.
References in classic literature ?
If you turn back to page 401 you can compare this with Milton's own version.
One-person 401 (k) is less advantageous at higher income levels
The Solo 401 (k) is powerful for a variety of reasons including high contribution limits, tax advantages, and low administration/ costs.
In the context of ERISA, a plan fiduciary must act as a "prudent 401 (k) expert," making informed decisions in the best interest of all affected employees.
401 (k) plans are a complex employee benefit to maintain and administer, and they are subject to an array of rules and regulations.
The entire balance in Dave's 401(K) can be rolled over, but Dave receives only 80% of that amount ($120,000), because the distribution from the 401 (k) was subject to withholding.
Invest up to the maximum allowed in a 401 (k) or 403(b), For additional higher education costs, invest in any state's section 529 college savings plan and/or a Coverdell account.
Until recently, EastWest, whose accounts include Kraft Foods, was located in 12,000 square feet at the historic 401 Fifth Avenue.
If D died at age 90, the Roth (401) (k) alternative is extremely attractive.
"Terra Holdings is the only residential brokerage firm in New York State offering a 401 (a) retirement plan to its agents," said Judith M.
For Fox & Fowle Architects, the story of 401 Franklin Avenue in Garden City, New York, is a fascinating one, as it is for its present owners, Rosefield Properties with Rockrose.
401 (k) (3)(A)(ii) and (m) (2)(A), respectively), and are used to ensure that Secs.