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Here’s How Much Money Paralegals Make In Every State

Employment of paralegals is expected to grow much faster than the average for most jobs, adding ... [+] 39,000 new positions from 2018 to 2028.

There is a ton of paperwork and fact-checking that needs to be done in a law office on a daily basis. That’s where paralegals and legal assistants come up big. Paralegals assist lawyers by investigating facts, preparing legal documents and researching legal precedent, among many other tasks. Being a paralegal has been a popular job in the United States, especially as part of a road toward becoming a lawyer. Employment numbers have been increasing for paralegals and, according to the Bureau of Labor Statistics’ (BLS) Occupational Outlook Handbook, employment of paralegals is projected to increase much faster than average, with approximately 39,000 paralegal jobs being added from 2018 to 2028, an increase of 12%.
Using occupational data from the Bureau of Labor Statistics, we've analyzed and compiled a round-up of the average paralegal salary by state in the U.S. Read on for a full breakdown of where paralegals make the most money, and where they're making the least.
10 States Where Paralegals Earn the Most Money
The national average annual wage of a paralegal is $54,500, according to the BLS, which is slightly more than the average annual salary for all occupations, $51,960. In some states, you can earn a bit more than $54,500 as a paralegal, but you’ve got to pick the right state. Below is a list of the top-10 highest-paying states for paralegals.

  • Connecticut average paralegal salary: $62,760
  • California average paralegal salary: $61,240
  • Washington average paralegal salary: $60,940
  • Massachusetts average paralegal salary: $60,320
  • Alaska average paralegal salary: $59,140
  • New York average paralegal salary: $58,750
  • Colorado average paralegal salary: $58,350
  • New Jersey average paralegal salary: $58,260
  • Nevada average paralegal salary: $57,600
  • Delaware average paralegal salary: $57,290

  • Connecticut boasts the highest average paralegal salary in the U.S. What’s more, Connecticut’s wage growth over the last five years has been very impressive. The average paralegal salary rose from $53,230 in 2013 to $62,760 in 2018, an increase of 17.9% and the second-largest growth rate in the country, behind Louisiana. In No. 2 California, on the other hand, paralegal wages have stalled, only growing by 2% over the last five years. In Alaska and New Jersey, salaries outright declined since 2013.
    10 States Where Paralegals Earn the Least Money
    The bottom-10 states where paralegals make the least money are a geographically mainly located in the U.S. South and Midwest. In the worst-paying state for paralegals, Arkansas, the average salary is nearly $12,500 less than the U.S. Average salary for paralegals. Here’s a look at the 10 worst states for paralegal’s salaries:

  • Arkansas average paralegal salary: $42,050
  • Kansas average paralegal salary: $43,790
  • Mississippi average paralegal salary: $44,300
  • Montana average paralegal salary: $44,330
  • South Carolina average paralegal salary: $45,480
  • Alabama average paralegal salary: $45,530
  • North Dakota average paralegal salary: $45,870
  • West Virginia average paralegal salary: $46,080
  • Kentucky average paralegal salary: $46,130
  • Idaho average paralegal salary: $46,510

  • Unfortunately for these states, wage growth has been weak as well. In seven of these 10 states, the growth in average paralegal salaries was less than 10% from 2013 to 2018. In Alabama, the average paralegal salary increased by only $20 since 2013.
    How Much Do Paralegals Make in Each State
    Below you’ll find the average annual wage for paralegals in all 50 states from 2013 to 2018. Five states have experienced absolute declines in their average paralegal salaries: New Jersey, Alaska, Oregon, Hawaii and Pennsylvania. On the other hand, seven states have experienced wage growth in excess of 15% over the last five years.

    How To Make Your Retirement Money Last

    As someone who has been writing and editing personal-finance stories for over four decades, I have a few idols in my field. At the top of the list is Jane Bryant Quinn. So, I was delighted to have the chance to ring her up in Rome, where Quinn and her husband Carll Tucker have begun living La Dolce Vita during their first year of retirement.
    Our two main topics: 1) her newly revised book, “How to Make Your Money Last: The Indispensable Retirement Guide,” which reveals how her thinking has changed on the subject and 2) how she and her husband planned for their own retirement. Even though Quinn is 80 (hard for me to believe), I somehow never pictured her retired.
    Jane Bryant Quinn in 2014.
    Quinn, as you likely know, has written a money column for the AARP Monthly Bulletin and AARP.Com for years and several other personal finance books. She was also one of the most successful syndicated newspaper columnists, a writer for Newsweek, Good Housekeeping and Woman’s Day, a PBS host and a regular for CBS News.
    Highlights from our 4,300-mile, six-hour-time-difference, phone conversation:
    Next Avenue: Why did you want to write a new version of “How to Make Your Money Last” three years after the last one? Have things changed that much? Or has your advice changed?
    Jane Bryant Quinn: There were three things on my mind.
    For people who are middle age or near Medicare age, I felt it was important for them to understand what’s going on with the Affordable Care Act and with employee health insurance.
    And there are the new fiduciary rules put out by the SEC [Securities and Exchange Commission], where people who are actually salespeople at heart are now allowed to say they are putting your interest ahead of theirs. But they are not fiduciaries; I call them ‘fake fiduciaries.’ This is insane.
    Another reason I revised the book is that people are concerned about the stock market having gone up so much for so long. They think around every corner there’s going to be a market collapse. So, with this fabulous market, I thought they needed to be updated and reminded about asset allocation [dividing your investment portfolio among stocks, bonds and cash].
    Your book is called “How to Make Your Money Last.” How concerned are you about the possibility of Americans running out of money in retirement?
    How do you prudently decide how much you can afford to spend every year and have it last 30 years? That’s a difficult thing to figure out. I am concerned that people don’t make those calculations.
    When your paycheck income stops, it’s a terrifying moment. You look around and say: ‘Now what?’ When people are working, it’s like climbing a mountain with a [retirement savings] dollar value in mind or maybe it’s just saying ‘I want more money.’ But when the paycheck stops, you have a whole different view of money; now it’s a decumulation mind, not an accumulation mind.
    So you have to say to yourself: ‘How can I create income out of this money?’ That’s what I wrote about in the book.
    When you retire, it’s like when you get out of school: You don’t know who you are going to be or what you are going to do. Everything is open. But presumably, you have 30 years to live, so what will you do with that time? It’s kind of like being young again, but with some aches and pains.
    I lost my mother this year at 103. You probably have a much longer lifespan than you think you do.
    And the retirement-income calculation are more complex for couples?
    When a couple sits down and does the calculation or goes to an adviser, they look at themselves and say: ‘We can afford to spend X amount.’ But that’s only part of what you need to do. You need a second calculation on what would happen if my spouse or partner died tomorrow? And a third calculation on what would happen if I died tomorrow? Those calculations can help you decide whether you can afford to retire.
    You wrote in your book that your views have changed on a few things regarding making money last in retirement. What have you changed your mind about and why?
    A simple, low-cost, single-premium, immediate-pay annuity that pays monthly income for you or your spouse for life. I’ve become much more interested in them. The prices of these annuities have gotten better and interest rates on bonds have come down, so the amount you get when you buy a lifetime annuity has improved.
    Also see: Economists like annuities; consumers don’t — here’s the disconnect
    They’re especially worth considering for people who are getting older and think their savings is going out the door faster than they wanted and who are conservative about money.
    But you aren’t a fan of all types of annuities.
    There are other annuities [variable annuities or fixed-index annuities, paired with living-benefit guarantees] that promise a guaranteed lifetime benefit of 5% for life. To get that, you probably have to pay 3.5% in costs. That’s a heckuva lot of money. It makes no sense to me.
    And you’ve changed your mind about reverse mortgages. You like them more, for some people who are at least 62 — the minimum age to qualify —than you once did, right?
    Yes, I’m feeling better about them. Two things have happened.
    In the past, one of the problems with reverse mortgages was that people who almost ran out of money took them and the reverse mortgage income wasn’t enough to pay their bills and keep up their house. So, they’d run out of money and be at the risk of foreclosure.
    The law changed. Now, if you apply for a reverse mortgage and the lender’s analysis is that you might be unable to pay your bills after 10 or 15 years, you don’t get all the money to spend. The lender keeps some aside to pay for the property taxes and keep the house going. So, there are fewer risks for people who don’t have much money.
    And for people with plenty of money, you might take a reverse mortgage at 62, in the form of a credit line that increases every year by the amount of interest due on the loan. This credit line is a hedge against inflation and gives you the option so if the stock market goes down, instead of selling stocks, you could borrow from your credit line instead.
    What’s your view about working in retirement to make money last?
    It’s clearly one way to continue to have a paycheck without living entirely on your savings. But it’s a very individual thing: Is your health good? Are there jobs in your area?
    Read: These words are a sign of age bias in job postings
    For a married couple where both are working and one becomes very ill, often the other spouse will quit his or her job to take care of the spouse. I would ask couples to think very carefully about doing that. If you stay at work, you’ll still have a paycheck and can contribute to your savings plan and build up more earnings for Social Security. Then, you could hire the kind of help you need at home. Emotionally, it feels right to quit your job to take care of your beloved spouse, but you need to look at the financial aspects.
    How important is choosing when to start claiming Social Security retirement benefits?
    A lot of people leave money on the table by claiming benefits starting at 62 because the payments are reduced compared to waiting to start claiming until age seventy. The longer you wait, the bigger your Social Security check will be. Social Security is the best longevity insurance anywhere, because benefits are linked to inflation.
    But for couples, it’s very hard to figure out when each spouse should start claiming Social Security benefits. I recommend using one of the services that help do the calculations: SocialSecurityChoices.Com, SocialSecuritySolutions.Com or MaximizeMySocialSecurity.Com.
    The stock market had a terrific year in 2019 and has been on a pretty good run in recent years. What’s your advice to people nearing retirement or in retirement who have money in the stock market?
    This is an asset allocation question. My feeling is that people closer to retirement might want to perhaps hold a smaller percentage in stocks when they first retire, in case the market goes down. There will be a decline in the market at some point; and that’s the time to go back to a normal allocation for stocks.
    Research has shown that using the 4.5% withdrawal rule [taking out that amount from savings each year in retirement] works if you have stock-market index funds and intermediate-term Treasury bonds — even if you have as little as 35% of your portfolio in stocks or as much as 65% in stocks. That’s a pretty wide range.
    In your book, you make a distinction between index funds. You recommend buying low-cost index funds and not high-cost index funds. Can you explain the difference?
    The difference is a salesperson. When you’re buying from one of the firms that has brokers and sales charges, an index fund will cost a lot of money. But Fidelity has an index fund that costs zero and Vanguard has one close to that.
    Interest rates are still very low. What do you advise people looking for safe and steady retirement income?
    I’d tell them that things sold as bond substitutes are not bonds. A lot of financial products say they are safe and pay a higher interest rate. How can that be true?
    You also write that the ‘last and hardest plan’ for making your money last in retirement is planning for what might happen if you develop dementia or a have a stroke. What’s your advice on this?
    First, you have to think about it. Where might you want to live if you become indisposed? What renovations might you need to make in your home? You need to make a will and you need to ask yourself if you need a trust. And if you’ll have a trust, who should be your trustee? Do you have a living will? A medical power of attorney?
    These are important things, so if all of a sudden, you can’t take care of yourself, you don’t just say: ‘Oh, the kids will handle it.’
    You recently retired yourself and moved to Rome with your husband Carll for a year. Can you walk me through that decision — both when to retire and where?
    Why now? Because I’ve been working since I was 16. I took a look at my age and asked: ‘Do I want to write one more column or book?’ And the answer to that was: ‘No.’
    We could afford to retire. I’ve done, as you might expect, some decent financial planning.
    Also read: Here’s why you shouldn’t retire super early — even if you can
    Our original plan was to downsize from our big New York City apartment and sell it and get something smaller, maybe rent. We also have a second home, an hour and a half north of New York City. Then my husband and I said to each other: ‘If we sell the New York City place and keep the weekend place, what might we do?’ And we looked at each other and said: ‘Let’s live in Italy!’ Just like that.
    Rome has art and culture and music and, of course, great food. We’ve always loved Italy. We told our friends we were going to do it, so we couldn’t back out.
    We came over last June to look for apartments and found a great one and signed a lease. And we came here to live Oct. 1.
    Do you have plans for retirement after your year in Rome?
    Nope! It’s hard for me to say I won’t work anymore. My emotional mind says: ‘Who am I if I’m not writing columns or books?’ But I’m learning Italian, taking in culture and making friends. We’ve got a whole new life here that’s just fabulous. I call it ‘my gap year.’ When it’s over, I’ll be used to not working.

    How To Withdraw Money From Your Google Pay Account And Transfer It To Your Bank Account Or Debit Card

  • You can easily withdraw money from your Google Wallet, now known as Google Pay, and transfer the balance to a linked bank account, which will usually be available within a day or less.
  • Google Pay is a simple way to make payments using a credit or debit card linked to your Google account. 
  • Google Pay can be used to make purchases on websites, in apps, and even in brick-and-mortar retail locations that accept contactless payments or have the Google Pay icon at the register.
  • Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories.
  • The platform formerly called Google Wallet is now officially called Google Pay. It still functions as you'd expect from a Google app, and is a simple and efficient way to pay for just about anything, at any time.
    You can download the Google Pay app and in a few minutes, link a bank account or credit or debit card, and set Google Pay as the default payment method on your phone. You can then use Google Pay on your phone to pay for things in stores or online with a mere tap.
    Long story short, Google Pay is an easier way to make purchases as compared to the various payment methods you usually have to sort through. 
    In some cases, though, you might find yourself with a balance sitting in your Google Pay account that you'd rather have as cash in the bank or in hand.
    If this is the case, here's how to withdraw money from your Google Wallet and transfer it to your bank account.
    Check out the products mentioned in this article:  MacBook Pro (From $1,299.99 at Best Buy) Lenovo IdeaPad 130 (From $299.99 at Best Buy) How to withdraw money from your Google Wallet, now known as Google Pay
    1. Sign into your Google Pay account's Payment Methods on your Mac or PC.
    2. Find the words "Google Pay balance" and click "Transfer Balance."
    3. Enter the amount of cash to be transferred.
    4. Confirm that you have selected the proper payment method (to your bank account, debit card, etc.).
    5. Click "Transfer."