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A new survey looks at the savings behavior of people who are most prepared to retire.
Roughly half of American households are saving no more than 5 percent of their income, according to a new survey.
A new survey estimates an average 65-year-old couple will pay $260,000 or more in retirement for basic health care.
It takes a lot of time, effort and money for them to get there, which has some American firms seeing big opportunities to cash in.
Is the market due for a correction? We asked a few college students to weigh in — and give us one stock pick. Here's what they said.
The Social Security Administration's trust funds are projected to run out by 2033. What does that mean for your benefits?
With all that's happened to Wall Street in recent years, why would you want to work there? We asked a few college students. Here's what they said.
According to data from SportsBookReview.com, Kentucky has 1-1 odds of winning the tournament. This team gets 80 to 1.
Hoping for that seven-figure annual salary? According to this data, the solution lies in whether your adolescent self picked the right degree.
Hugh Evans, CEO of The Global Poverty Project, describes how structural impediments, like restricted education for girls and limited access to vaccinations, traps people into poverty.
A private jet company hopes to ease stress for families visiting multiple colleges—if they can shell out $43,500.
Do you know how much you're paying in fees on your retirement or other investment accounts? It's probably more than you think.
Even with improvements in the job market, the unemployment rate among millennials remains stubbornly high. How to beat the odds.
Millennials are more likely to rent than to own, but most don't have renters insurance. That could be a costly mistake.
Here's how to stop overspending, undersaving and racking up credit card debt.
Despite formidable financial challenges, millennials may still end up better off than their parents.
With a college acceptance letter in hand, the next step is figuring out if your student can afford to attend.
A new survey finds only 8 percent of people named contributing to their IRA as their top savings priority.
CNBC consumer reporter Kelli Grant highlights hidden fees and uncovers the true cost of college after receiving a long-awaited college acceptance letter.
Attending these services could help you climb the economic ladder, NBC News reports.