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As enticing as it is to start with a low monthly payment, income-contingent repayment plan, it's not always the best choice. Suze Orman explains why.
Any car loan greater than 36 months is a sign of financial irresponsibility. Suze Orman explains why.
Many boomers heading into retirement are carrying debt with them. That's a mistake, says Suze Orman, who offers advice for getting rid of it.
We don't need to change young retirement savers' portfolios. We need to change their mindset about raiding 401(k)s, Suze Orman says.
Even if you don't owe some of the more than $1.2 trillion of student loan debt, you'll be affected by it. Here's why.
I am a big believer in karma. But to suggest that good karma should be the lynchpin of managing your career is not just wrong, but dangerous.
DeVante returns to update Suze on the changes he's made since first appearing on the show in 2012 asking for help in curbing his spending and designer clothes addiction.
Dani wants know if she can afford to add a $75,000 addition to her home to accommodate her growing family.
Joanne is 55-years old and got a late start saving for retirement. She wants to retire in seven years at the age of 62, and wonders if she's on track to meet her goals.
How home equity lines of credit work and why this is the worst time to take one out.
Tani, a newly divorced mother of three, with no money in retirement or savings, needs to get out of debt and create a secure future for her kids. She's come to Suze for a plan.
James, who's 30, asks Suze if he can afford to spend $2,600 to buy a 36-inch geared unicycle.
The rules you need to know if you're being harassed by debt collectors.
Cheryl & Don have hit financial rock bottom. In their 50s with nothing to fall back on, they've come to Suze for a plan.
Jody, who's 56, asks Suze if she can afford to spend $3,000 to take a course in staging a home.
Cheryl, who's 63, asks Suze if she can afford to spend $70,000 to buy a brand new 2015 Corvette Stingray.
What you need to do now with your money before the start of the New Year.
Teresa and Detlef live in Chicago and are in dire financial straits, living in a home that is literally falling down around them. They've come to Suze for a plan.
How your attitude about what you're entitled to can derail your financial future.
Tony and Joanna ask Suze if they should save for tomorrow or live for today. They want to retire sooner rather than later.
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.