CNBC's "The Profit" host Marcus Lemonis previews tonight's show which helps a married couple with their failing gym.» Read More
Jeremy Verba, eHarmony CEO, explains how his online dating company's latest application works, and what it does to help the company.
One million divorces occur in the U.S. each year, which means 2 million divorced people are added to the divorced pool annually. It's a huge population of people in need of many services -- lawyers, therapists, financial advisors, movers and childcare. Businesses are now beginning to think about marketing such services directly to this large but underserved segment of the population.
Half of marriages end in divorce, and as many as 67 percent of second marriages, and 74 percent of third marriages also fail, reports CNBC's Brian Shactman.
Every year in the United States, there are one million divorces. The need for everything — from lawyers to therapists to movers — is astounding.
What follows is a list of the wives of 10 athletes who’ve made names for themselves as columnists, models, designers and more.
Lawyers say Facebook is becoming a growing factor in divorce cases and according to a UK survey, more than a third of divorce filings in 2011 contained the word "Facebook." The "Power Lunch" crew discusses Facebook's latest trading performance, with Neil Weinberg, American Banker editor-in-chief.
The speculation about who gets what in the Facebook marriage reflects a common problem in any marriage of (financial) unequals. Experts give views on Zuck's pre-IPO nups.
Donald Trump, Trump Organization chairman & president, sounds off on whether Facebook's Mark Zuckerberg will obtain a prenuptial agreement if he marries his girlfriend, with the "Squawk Box" crew.
CNBC's John Harwood reports President Obama says same-sex couples should be able to get married in an interview with ABC News' Robin Roberts.
Divorce. Your world is falling apart emotionally and financially. Even if you saw it coming, you were unaware of the financial ramifications. Here are 10 tips to avoid unnecessary financial hardships during a breakup.
That little bundle of joy is going to require a wad of cash. The cost of raising a child from birth to age 17 has surged 25 percent over the last 10 years.
Chances are your standard of living will drop after you split, and your might never recover — unless you get remarried.
Marriage is full of financial surprises, and, for those considering it these days, there's a new one — married couples are nearly six times as likely than single taxpayers to trigger the AMT.
Marriage and divorce. When it comes to the convergence of emotion and money, those two events not only define our quality of life but also our standard of living. For this and other reasons, we decided to focus our 2012 edition of "Life Changes" on marriage and divorce — and money.
Not only are people getting better at picking the right partner, couples are also becoming increasingly comfortable with the ebb and flow of incomes in their relationships.
If you think providing for your children after divorce is basically about diapers, dentistry and diplomas, you're in for a life of surprises. Consider everything and work them out to avoid explosive issues down the road.
If you're short on time and patience, it might be worth the money, but if you're the decisive type you can go it alone and find almost everything you need through the Internet.
"Look for a lawyer the same way you would look for a surgeon — as if your life depended on it,” says a New York attorney who has handled some high-profile cases.
After a steady stream of criticism since the financial crisis, Goldman Sachs is trying to burnish its image, the New York Times reports.
One of the latest trends in divorce is something called "speed divorcing." It's a lot like speed dating only with break-ups, not hook-ups. Seriously, who has time for the long version?!