Even if you don't have the spending habits of some pro athletes, you should get a better handle on your money.» Read More
Credit cards with the highest limits are nearly twice as likely to be a target of fraud than other plastic.
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.
This may be the last time you can take advantage of some important tax credits and deductions that could save you thousands of dollars.
A new survey estimates an average 65-year-old couple will pay $260,000 or more in retirement for basic health care.
The outlook isn't good for many Americans' golden years, but experts say the system can be improved.
The Social Security Administration's trust funds are projected to run out by 2033. What does that mean for your benefits?
Employers and 401(k) plan administrators offer plenty of advice when employees are saving. When it's time to use the money, guidance is scarce.
Can you expect an income tax refund? Residents of these states receive bigger-than-average refunds. Is your state among them?
Selling a home comes down to more than pricing and location. Offbeat factors such as poorly lit photos and badly worded listings could cost you.
Do you know how much you're paying in fees on your retirement or other investment accounts? It's probably more than you think.
If you plan on hiring someone to do your taxes, here are five questions you need to have answered before you do.
Even with improvements in the job market, the unemployment rate among millennials remains stubbornly high. How to beat the odds.
Bankrate named its best and worst states for retirement based on cost of living, crime, health care and taxes.
Over a third of Americans are not familiar with their 401(k) choices. Why isn't investor education getting through?
A new survey finds only 8 percent of people named contributing to their IRA as their top savings priority.
While the long-term result of a rate increase will be positive for consumers, short term, it's likely to be costly.
You don't need to make a million to save a million. Here are three tips on how you can become a 401(k) millionaire.
A new study says fewer Americans are at risk for falling short in retirement—provided they meet certain conditions.
Many companies offer matching 401(k) contributions, but employees don't always take advantage of them.