The steps to take to get out of credit card debt the fastest and most cost-efficient way. A stressful relocation leads to out-of-control spending.» Read More
Irene, who's 9, asks Suze if she can afford to spend $119 to buy a new camcorder.
April first appeared on the show in 2012 with her husband, Jeremy. They constantly argued about money, he was a spender and she was a saver. April returns to update Suze on the big changes she made after the show.
My sister helped us out & won¿t let me repay her. So how can I give a financial gift to her baby?
Linda in Colorado tells Suze her broker wants to put all her retirement money in a variable annuity offering guaranteed income. She asks Suze if she agrees.
Jefferson, who's 13, asks Suze if he can afford to spend $200 to buy a new leather jacket.
Student loan grace periods and why you should ignore them.
Katie's mom appeared on the show in 2010, when Suze helped her save her home. Now Katie, a second-generation Suze Orman Show guest, has a real estate opportunity and isn't sure if she could take it.
Katy says she just found out her boyfriend has $26,000 in debt. She wants to know if she should pay off his debt and have him pay her back.
Tiffany, who's 24, calls Suze to ask if she can afford to spend $475 to buy demo ski and snowboard equipment.
Gabriel, who's 11, asks Suze if he can afford to spend $150 on a new BMX bike.
Laurel in Mississippi tells Suze a credit card company is threatening to close out her account if she doesn't use the card. She asks Suze what she should do.
Why you need to wake up from the American Dream of owning a home.
Janie: who's 48, asks Suze if she can afford to spend $2,199 to buy a 3-D printer.
Tatia, who's 45, asks Suze if she can afford to spend $6,000 to take a family vacation in Croatia.
Angie & Brian, who live in Los Angeles, have been in credit card debt since they were married. Now Brian, who's the family breadwinner, wants to leave his job and that scares Angie. They come to Suze for a plan.
Arnie and Tonya, who live in Indianapolis, say they're so frustrated with their financial mistakes that they're ready to walk away from it all. They ask Suze to help.
Ben, who lives in Washington, says he's $30,000 underwater on a small condo he has outgrown. He tells Suze he can't sell & take the hit and wants to know what to do?
Colleen in Washington says her 27-year-old son is living the high life and she's to blame. She wants to know how to say 'no' when he asks for money?
Carly, who's 14, asks Suze if she can afford to spend $299 to buy a pair of Studio Beats by Dr. Dre headphones.
Should you be deferring your taxes now or is that a short-sighted move?
Many financial problems have nothing to do with a lack or abundance of income but with your mental state.
If you are feeling pressure to join the gift-buying herd, take heed to this holiday action plan by Suze Orman before you shop.
Suze Orman maintains that bankruptcy is a viable alternative to being over your head in debt.