Target-Date Risk Dashboard®

Watch Time: 2 mins.

Is Your Target-Date Solution Built for the Road Ahead?

At American Century Investments®, we recognize that hazards often appear along the road to retirement: market corrections, volatility, inflation, and rising interest rates.

View the video to see how the new Target-Date Risk Dashboard from American Century Investments focuses on what's ahead, delivering forward-looking insights that assess longevity risk, or the risk of outliving wealth, so you can select the target-date solution best-suited to each plan. Download the brochure .

Generate a Report in 4 Simple StepsRun a Custom Report

Target–Date Risk Dashboard Resources

Investment Viewpoint: A Better Way to Assess Target-Date Options

Most target-date analytical tools are backward-looking and are of limited value in evaluating future TDF performance. Learn how forward-looking analysis may be more useful.

The Risky Business of QDIA Selection

Hear from Rich Weiss, CIO-Multi-Asset Strategies, to gain an understanding of how the long-term bull market has skewed analysis of target-date options.

The Road to Success in TDF Selection

Hear from Rich Weiss, CIO-Multi-Asset Strategies, as he shares his insight on our forward-looking framework for fund analysis.

    Other Resources

    View a Sample Report from Our Target–Date Dashboard

    Review a sample of our target–date risk dashboard report to see how it analyzes multiple risks.

    Target–Date Solutions

    Want to know more about our signature portfolios that leverage American Century Investments' glide path approach? See our solutions:

    A target date is the approximate year when investors plan to retire or start withdrawing their money. The principal value of the investment is not guaranteed at any time, including at the target date.

    Each target-date portfolio seeks the highest total return according to a preset asset mix. Over time, the asset mix and weightings are adjusted to be more conservative. In general, as the target year approaches, the portfolio's allocation becomes more conservative by decreasing the allocation to stocks and increasing the allocation to bonds and money market instruments.