On my wireless network I have implemented WPA2 protocol with AES encryption. Last year there was several warnings that WPA2 is broken, hacked. Now there are announcements that WPA3 is comming in 2018. But until it comes, and everyone accepts it (wifi devices and clients) it may pass much more time. My wifi equipment has the possibility for RADIUS authentication. Should I implement it now, while waiting WPA3, or maybe RADIUS authentication could be permanently safe solution?
You bring up a number of topics, but in the end only really ask one question. Let me address some of the topics mentioned briefly by referencing some of my other answers here.
Last year there was several warnings that WPA2 is broken, hacked
This would specifically be referencing KRACK. While this was a major security find, the real world implications of this vulnerability are limited. See my answer here for more on my reasoning that KRACK isn't really a major concern.
Now there are announcements that WPA3 is comming in 2018
I go through a number of details regarding WPA3 in my answer here. Feel free to check it for more information. The key point I keep making to people though is that while WPA3 is proposed by the the WiFi Alliance, to my current knowledge it is not in any way related to a current 802.11 amendment (which is the actual standard defining wireless networking operation).
My wifi equipment has the possibility for RADIUS authentication. Should I implement it now, while waiting WPA3, or maybe RADIUS authentication could be permanently safe solution?
Now to your question. This is really a question that is begging for opinions as different people will have different reasons to say yes or no to it.
Let me say that this is something you must decide for yourself. 802.1X RADIUS authentications are much more secure than using PSK, however it is still using WPA2, so that doesn't change.
Keep in mind that security and usability are often at odds with each other. Adding the additional security of 802.1X authentication to your wireless environment will make it more secure. But you will have additional complexity in configuring your clients properly to take advantage of the extra security. Additionally, many consumer devices (game systems, media players, etc) do not support 802.1X wireless authentications.
In the end, you must decide for your environment if the extra effort/complexity is worth the extra security. For some it will be, for others it won't.