Nearly three-quarters of consumers pay $3 or less each month on bank fees. How to make sure you're among them.» Read More
Individuals aged 18-29 are less likely to own a credit card than any other age group, according to a new Bankrate.com study.
Almost half of Americans don't have enough saved to deal with emergencies. But there are ways to lessen the blow, if you don't have enough set aside.
Target-date funds invest in a mix of assets that change based on your age and the date that you expect to retire.
Raising a child is more expensive in the city—and the extra costs aren't just for private school tuition and nannies.
In fact, 14% of people ages 65 and older have nothing saved, but experts say there's no time like the present to start.
Spending on your kids can offer some practical lessons that you can use to teach about money. Here are three tips you need to teach now.
Jobs growth in the U.S. since the 2008 recession has been undermined by lower wages.
Engaging the poor and working class as active consumers who require financial services is the best way to stabilize the US economy, says one author.
Where is the safest place for your cash? It depends on how you'll use it. Here's what the new SEC rules on money market mutual funds mean.
Only 8 percent of grandparents are likely to start a conversation about money and saving for college, a study found. USA Today reports.
Grandparents have to balance their grandchildren's needs without jeopardizing their retirement savings. USA Today reports.
More families with higher incomes could claim the popular child tax credit under a bill that won approval Friday in the House.
Millennials are keenly focused on trying to take control of their own financial destiny.
Saving enough money for retirement is the first step toward building your nest egg, but just as important is where you invest that money.
The "Pay As You Earn" plan caps payments at 10 percent of their income, and the balance will be forgiven after 20 years of on-time payments.
Members of the military face challenges every day. Beyond the obvious, they also contend with unique financial hurdles.
Though federal student loan rates are fixed for the life of the loan, these rates reset for new borrowers every July.
About one-fourth of Americans have no emergency savings, and that’s barely changed in the past four years.
Former cheerleaders have gone to court, accusing their teams of violating labor laws by failing to pay them minimum wage.
We know millennials are saddled with student loan debt and a slow job market. But millennial women have another problem: they aren't saving.
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