That is the recurring theme in the history of retirement planning--and, I'm afraid, this article.
The piece ends with Jack Laurence of CBS talking about a recurring nightmare of jumping out a window.
The Black Death was sadly a recurring event, with at least three major outbreaks starting in the 6th and 7th centuries.
late 14c., "recover from illness or suffering;" mid-15c., "to return" (to a place), from Latin recurrere "to return, run back, hasten back," figuratively "revert, recur," from re- "back, again" (see re-) + currere "to run" (see current (adj.)). Originally of persons; application to thoughts, ideas, etc. is recorded from 1620s. Meaning "happen again" is from 1670s. Related: Recurred; recurring.
recur re·cur (rĭ-kûr')
v. re·curred, re·cur·ring, re·curs
To happen, come up, or show up again or repeatedly.
To return to one's attention or memory.