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.
The closest she got to a religious hymn was her father's recurring phrase: "That's a great line, write it down."
One recurring judgment Rowe had to make was whether to give the nod to the “pioneer” or the “popularizer.”
Complex and improper fractions and recurring decimals are not allowed.
This recurring interest in women was a symptom of the 168 disease he had not yet shaken off.
The invention of epic poetry corresponds with a definite and, in the history of the world, often recurring state of society.
But he seems to have supposed that the course of events was recurring rather than progressive.
Perhaps we may best explain this by recurring to the original application of the Socratic method to human affairs.
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.