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
Belinda in Texas says her poor financial decisions have finally caught up to her. She wants to know how to turn it around.
Marie says her accountant told her to liquidate her 401(k) to pay off $25,000 in IRS debt. She wants to know if Suze agrees.
Rothani, who's 12, asks Suze if she can buy a used bass clarinet for $385.
Avoid the minefields of bad financial advice, with Suze Orman.
When Pat was on the show nearly 2 years ago she could not stop giving her money away, even to the detriment of her family. Now she's back to update Suze on the changes she's made.
Medina, who lives in New York, says a financial planner friend suggests she invest in an annuity for retirement. She wants to know what Suze thinks.
Ayonnah, who's 10, asks Suze if she can afford to spend $129.95 to buy a Lego Architecture Imperial Hotel.
Liz in Ohio tells Suze she has her own retirement account and home. She's getting married this summer to a man who has debt and asks if she needs a pre-nup agreement.
Suze shares her thoughts on the best way to protect your credit card transactions by comparing old mag-stripe technology to the newer tech chip cards.
Last year Nora's husband separated their money and opened his own account. What should Nora do next?
Carrie and Doug from Minneapolis are worried they will not be able to stay in their home when she retires in seven years.
Dawn, age 52, wants to know if she can afford to spend $30,000 on a 2014 Mustang convertible.
A look at President Obama's new "myRA" retirement account.
Bill and Lisa aren't making enough money and Lisa thinks it's Bill's fault. Suze sees it differently and sets them straight.
Lisa asks Suze if she can afford to spend $1,000 to buy two tickets to a Cher concert.
Mark, who's 38, asks Suze if he can afford to spend $50,000 on a basement rec room and "man cave."
A married couple is money-shamed into asking Suze for help.
Lisa, who lives in Connecticut, asks Suze if Whole Life is the best way to save for retirement and help her kids get financial aid for college?
Marlene and Tal make $140,000/year but don't have enough money to pay the bills and save for the future. They've come to Suze to learn how to become financial adults.
Jania, who's 24, asks Suze if she and her fiance can afford to spend $20,000 on a country club wedding.
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.