A Roth 401(k) retirement plan is similar to a regular 401(k) plan, but with the timing of the plan's taxation representing a significant difference. The traditional 401(k) plan requires before-tax paycheck contributions ... More »

Roth 401(k) withdrawals are either qualified or unqualified, depending on the age of the account holder and the number of years since the first contribution, explains Investopedia. The earnings portion of unqualified wit... More »

There are three ways to convert a 401(k) to a Roth individual retirement account (IRA) and these are same trustee transfer, trustee-to-trustee transfer and 60-day rollover, notes the Internal Revenue Service website. Rot... More »

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In many respects, the Roth and traditional 401(k) individual retirement accounts (IRA) are very similar, and the main difference between the two has to do with taxes; with a Roth 401(k), the account holder pays contribut... More »

A Roth 403(b) plan is a retirement plan for certain employees of tax-exempt organizations, public schools and certain ministers that operate as a Roth plan, according to Investopedia. Individuals can contribute salary de... More »

Roth TSP stands for Roth Thrift Savings Plan, which is a retirement savings plan created for current or retired employees of the federal civil service, including those in the military, explains Investopedia. Roth TSPs re... More »

Employees can put money from many 401(k) pension plans or similar retirement plan into a Roth IRA when they leave their jobs. However, retirees may not put money from their social security or pensions into a Roth IRA, ac... More »