Many seniors rush to claim Social Security early because, well, they can. After all, it's tempting to get your hands on money as soon as it becomes available to you.\nYou're entitled to your full Social Security benefit based on your personal wage history once you reach full retirement age (FRA). FRA kicks in at 66, 67, or somewhere in between, depending on what year you were born in.\nBut you're allowed to sign up for Social Security starting at age 62. And while doing so means accepting a lower monthly benefit for life, many seniors are willing to give up a higher payday to get their money immediately.\nThe difference between filing for Social Security at 62 versus FRA can be huge, though. And even if you only claim benefits a couple of years early, you'll still be looking at a notable reduction.\nIf you claimed benefits early, you may now be realizing what a mistake it was. After all, retirement can be expensive when you consider your various costs, from housing to healthcare to food. And while you may also have savings to tap, you don't want to spend your nest egg down too quickly because that money needs to last many years.\nBut don't sweat it if you claimed Social Security early and are now stuck with a benefit that's lower than you'd like it to be. You can still do your part to raise your benefit. But you'll need to move quickly.\nIs it time for a do-over?\nIt's a little known fact that every Social Security filer gets a single do-over in their lifetime when it comes to claiming benefits. If you filed for Social Security early and now regret it, you can undo your filing by doing two things:\nWithdrawing your benefits application\nRepaying all of the money in benefits you've received to date\nKeep in mind, though, that you only have a 12-month window from your initial filing to make that do-over happen. So if you're nearing the one-year mark, don't delay.\nOf course, you might have to make some change to your lifestyle if you want the option to hold off on Social Security and wait things out for a higher monthly benefit. Those could include going back to work in some capacity (possibly even full-time) or making adjustments to your expenses, like downsizing your home. But those sacrifices may be worth it if it means getting to snag more money from Social Security on a monthly basis throughout retirement.\nRemember, the money you have in your IRA or 401(k) is not guaranteed to last throughout your senior years. Social Security, on the other hand, is set up to pay you a monthly benefit for the rest of your life. If you want a larger benefit than what you've locked in, take advantage of that do-over, wait a few more years, and get ready to collect a more generous paycheck that will make your ongoing retirement expenses much easier to manage.\nThe $18,984 Social Security bonus most retirees completely overlook\nIf you're like most Americans, you're a few years (or more) behind on your retirement savings. But a handful of little-known "Social Security secrets" could help ensure a boost in your retirement income. For example: one easy trick could pay you as much as $18,984 more... each year! Once you learn how to maximize your Social Security benefits, we think you could retire confidently with the peace of mind we're all after. Simply click here to discover how to learn more about these strategies.\nThe Motley Fool has a disclosure policy.\nThe views and opinions expressed herein are the views and opinions of the author and do not necessarily reflect those of Nasdaq, Inc.\nFounded in 1993 in Alexandria, VA., by brothers David and Tom Gardner, The Motley Fool is a multimedia financial-services company dedicated to building the world's greatest investment community. Reaching millions of people each month through its website, books, newspaper column, radio show, television appearances, and subscription newsletter services, The Motley Fool champions shareholder values and advocates tirelessly for the individual investor. The company's name was taken from Shakespeare, whose wise fools both instructed and amused, and could speak the truth to the king -- without getting their heads lopped off.\nToday’s Big Picture\nAsia-Pacific equity indexes ended today’s session down across the board. India’s Sensex ended the day essentially flat, down 0.06%, China’s Shanghai Composite and Australia’s ASX All Ordinaries declined 0.54% and 0.55%, respectively while Japan’s Nikkei fell 0.65%, Taiwan’s TAIEX dropped 0.74% and South Korea’s KOSPI declined 0.90%. Hong Kong’s Hang Seng led the way, down 1.96% on a broad selloff led by Health Technology and Health Services names while Transportation and Communications sectors provided the only relief. By mid-day trading, major European equity indices are down across the board and U.S. futures point to a positive open later this morning.\nAt 8:30 AM ET, the much anticipated July Consumer Price Index (CPI) report was released: The headline figure for the month was expected to fall to 8.7% from June’s blistering 9.1% reading with core CPI that excludes food and energy ticking higher to 6.1% in July vs. 6.0% the prior month. The actual numbers show that inflation hit 8.5%, and core inflation was 5.9%. With the national average retail price for a gallon of gas falling through late June and July from its June 14 high of $5.016 per gallon per data from AAA, forecasters had expected the month over month decline in the headline CPI for July. The July Employment Report also showed wage inflation ran hotter than expected during the month.\nLet’s also keep in mind that we will be facing a “wash, rinse, repeat” cycle when it comes to inflation data and expectations for the Fed given tomorrow’s July Producer Price Index report.\nData Download\nInternational Economy\nProducer prices in Japan rose by 8.6% YoY in July, compared with market forecasts of 8.4% and following an upwardly revised 9.4% the prior month. While marking the 17th straight month of producer inflation, the latest reading was the softest since last December.\nChina's annual inflation rate rose to 2.7% in July from 2.5% in June and compared with market forecasts of 2.9% but even so the July figure marked the highest reading in the last year. The country’s Producer Price Inflation figure for July eased to a 17-month low of 4.2% YoY from 6.1% the prior month and less than the market consensus of 4.8%.\nAnnual inflation rate in Germany was confirmed at 7.5% YoY for the month of July, down slightly from June’s 7.6% reading but still above the March and April figures of 7.3%-7.4%.\nThe annual inflation rate in Italy slowed to 7.9% YoY in July from June’s 8% reading matching expectations for the month. While energy prices declined, prices for food and transportation rose at a faster pace.\nDomestic Economy\nThis morning we have the usual Wednesday weekly reports for MBA Mortgage Applications and Crude Oil Inventories from the U.S. Energy Information Administration. At 10 AM ET, Wholesale Inventories for June will be published, and the figure is expected to rise 1.9%. While investors and economists will keep more than a passing interest in those reports and data, as we discussed above, it will be the July Consumer Price Index report at 8:30 AM ET that will shape not only how the US stock market opens today, but also expectations for the Fed’s next course of monetary policy action.\nThe U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA) expects domestic production of crude oil, natural gas and coal will all increase next year compared with this year. It forecast US crude production rising 6.7% to an all-time annual high 12.7M bbl\/day in 2023 from 11.9M bbl\/day in 2022, US natural gas output climbing to 100B cubic feet (cf)\/day from 97B cf\/day, and US coal production inching up to 601M short tons in 2023 from an expected 599M this year. The EIA also modestly increased its 2022 average nationwide gasoline price forecast to $4.07\/GALLON vs. $4.05 if called for last month. It now also sees 2023 prices at $3.59\/GAL vs. its previous forecast of $3.57.\nMarkets\nStocks continued in their holding pattern waiting for the latest CPI print save for some fundamental stories pushing Technology names and small caps around. The Dow and the S&P 500 were down slightly at 0.18% and 0.42%, respectively while the Nasdaq Composite dropped 1.19% and the Russell 2000 closed down 1.46% on the day. Energy names led the way yesterday but were overpowered by Technology and Consumer Discretionary sectors.\nHere’s how the major market indicators stack up year-to-date:\nDow Jones Industrial Average: -9.81%\nS&P 500: -13.51%\nNasdaq Composite: -20.14%\nRussell 2000: -15.83%\nBitcoin (BTC-USD): -52.08%\nEther (ETH-USD): -55.38%\nStocks to Watch\nBefore trading kicks off, CyberArk (CYBR), Fox Corp. (FOXA), Jack in the Box (JACK), Nomad Foods (NOMD), Vita Coco (COCO), Tufin Software (TUFN), and Wendy’s (WEN) will be among the companies issuing their latest quarterly results and guidance.\nAt 9 AM ET, Samsung (SSNLF) will hold its Galaxy Unpacked 2022 at which it is expected to introduce new Galaxy foldable smartphone models, a new Galaxy Watch, and Galaxy Buds.\nShares of advertising technology platform company The Trade Desk (TTD) jumped after the company reported quarterly results that topped expectations and guided current quarter revenue above the consensus forecast.\nThe RealReal (REAL) reported a smaller than expected bottom line loss for its June quarter as revenue for the period rose 47.2% YoY to %154.44 million, topping the $153.99 million consensus. However, the company issued downside guidance for both the current quarter and 2022. Revenue for the September quarter is now expected to be $145-$155 million vs. the $164.3 million consensus; for the full year of 2022, revenue is forecasted to be $615-$635 million vs. the $653.7 million consensus.\nShares of Coinbase Global (COIN) moved lower after it reported June quarter results that missed top and bottom line expectations. Revenue for the quarter fell 63.7% YoY as Total trading volume fell 53.0% YoY and 29.8% sequentially to $217 billion. Monthly Transacting Users (MTUs) grew 2.3% YoY but fell 2.2% sequentially to 9.0 million. For the current quarter, Coinbase sees the number of MTUs trending lower sequentially and total trading volume to be lower compared to the June quarter.\nShares of Sweetgreen (SG) tumbled in aftermarket trading last night after the company missed quarterly revenue expectations, lowered its 2022 forecast, announced it will lay off 5% of its workforce, and downsize to smaller offices.\nChipMOS TECHNOLOGIES (IMOS) reported its July revenue was $65.1 million, a decrease of 19.4% YoY and down 7.7% MoM.\nTaiwan Semiconductor (TSM) reported its July revenue increased 49.9% YoY to NT$186.76 billion, which equates to a 6.2% MoM improvement.\nElectric vehicle subscription startup Autonomy placed a $1.2 billion order for 23K electric vehicles with 17 global automakers, including BMW (BMWYY), Canoo (GOEV), Fisker (FSR), Ford (F), General Motors (GM), Hyundai (HYMTF), Lucid Group (LCID), Mercedes-Benz (DDAIF), Polestar (PSNY), Rivian (RIVN), Stellantis (STLA), Subaru (FUJHY), Tesla (TSLA), Toyota Motor (TM), VinFast, Volvo Car (VLVOF) and Volkswagen (VLKAF).\nIPOs\nAs of now, no IPOs are slated to be priced this week. Readers looking to dig more into the upcoming IPO calendar should visit Nasdaq’s Latest & Upcoming IPOs page.\nAfter Today’s Market Close\nBumble (BMBL), CACI International (CACI), Coherent (COHR), Dutch Bros. (BROS), Red Robin Gourmet (RRGB), and Walt Disney (DIS) are expected to report their quarterly results after equities stop trading today. Those looking for more on which companies are reporting when, head on over to Nasdaq’s Earnings Calendar.\nOn the Horizon\nThursday, August 11\nGermany: Thomson Reuters Ipsos Monthly Global Primary Consumer Sentiment Index - August\nUS: Weekly Initial & Continuing Jobless Claims\nUS: Producer Price Index – July\nUS: Weekly EIA Natural Gas Inventories\nFriday, August 12\nJapan: Thomson Reuters Ipsos Monthly Global Primary Consumer Sentiment Index - August\nChina: China Thomson Reuters Ipsos Monthly Global Primary Consumer Sentiment Index - August\nEurozone: Industrial Production - June\nUS: Import\/Export Prices – July\nUS: University of Michigan Consumer Sentiment Index (Preliminary) – August\nThought for the Day\n“The release date is just one day, but the record is forever.” ~ Bruce Springsteen\nDisclosures\nTufin Software (TUFN), CyberArk (CYBR) are constituents of the Foxberry Tematica Research Cybersecurity & Data Privacy Index\nCanoo (GOEV), Fisker (FSR), Lucid Group (LCID), Rivian (RIVN), Tesla (TSLA), Vita Coco (COCO) are constituents of the Tematica BITA Cleaner Living Index\nCanoo (GOEV), Fisker (FSR), Lucid Group (LCID), Rivian (RIVN), Tesla (TSLA), Vita Coco (COCO) are constituents of the Tematica BITA Cleaner Living Sustainability Screened Index\nThe views and opinions expressed herein are the views and opinions of the author and do not necessarily reflect those of Nasdaq, Inc.