Think the holidays are all rest and fun? That's the Hallmark version. More than half of us plan to work over the break, a new survey says.» Read More
Although many official measurements show the economy is recovering, millions of Americans are underemployed or unemployed.
Shoppers expect incredible bargains when they line up outside stores in the middle of the night after Thanksgiving. They may be disappointed.
Higher education has become a fast-growing American export; foreign exchange students studying in the U.S. are at a record high.
About 53 million Americans are doing freelance work. And their ranks are growing.
If the federal funds rate increases next year, so will prime rates. And that means credit card rates will too, warns Suze Orman.
A new wave of entrepreneurs and start-ups are exploring innovations in shared office spaces.
High underemployment and low labor participation rates point to a skills gap - and for students weighing college, an opportunity.
Website Poets & Quants says a recent graduate of the MBA program at MIT's Sloan school got a $1.8 million job offer. Guess which industry?
Scared of the stock market? These are a few investments that won't make you even more of a coward than you are. USA Today reports.
Successful investing boils down to creating consistent, winning strategies and regularly measuring them, author Tony Robbins tells CNBC.
You've made your list and checked it twice. But gifts may not be the worst culprit for holiday overspending.
Most retirees haven't yet taken required minimum distributions—putting them at risk for a 50% tax penalty. But it's a misstep easily avoided.
The number of Chinese students enrolling in US graduate schools fell for the first time, according to a report. The Financial Times reports.
A new report singles out the credit cards offering the best holiday bonuses, including extra points, cash back, discounts and 0 interest.
The Army is decreasing the number of officers, who risk facing lowered pensions that can lead to financial instability, reports the New York Times.
Who needs life insurance most? Breadwinners, stay-at-home parents, single moms and older couples. Here's why.
Investigations are ongoing on banks keeping debt cancelled by bankruptcy on consumers' credit scores, the New York Times reports.
Use of prepaid cards has grown rapidly, but consumer protections have not. The Consumer Financial Protection Bureau wants to change that.
For the first time, the average student loan debt has topped $30,000 per graduate in several states. But there are also signs of the crisis easing.
Most major credit cards will extend a manufacturer's warranty by an extra year, according to a CardHub report.
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