If a dud gift isn't bad enough, some stores make it difficult to return an unwanted present—especially if you don't have a gift receipt.» Read More
Financial advisors caution clients in or planning for retirement to budget, spend and save with discipline to avoid going bust and outliving savings.
A start-up has launched a Bluetooth low-energy connect card device that can store a number of swipeable cards, such as credit cards and gift cards.
The struggle of low-income workers, many in retailing, is adding momentum to efforts to increase the federal minimum wage. The NYT reports.
In the search for answers this shopping season, consumer behavior online is being tracked aggressively with help from technology.
The income gender gap can widen with age, and some believe one reason is that women don't always ask for more money. But that's not always the case.
Kids sometimes have the darnedest ideas about money. These gems were gleaned from financial literacy classes around the country.
Here are a few ways to help make sure you keep your holiday spending under control this season.
A report has raised the once-unthinkable possibility that banks could start charging customers for deposits. USA Today reports.
Don't avoid "The Talk" at the Thanksgiving table if your family has unresolved financial issues.
With public and private pension plans complex and underfunded and people living longer, reevaluate pensions as part of retirement planning at year-end
Not every Black Friday deal is a bargain. How to make sure you're getting the best prices.
Retailers use big data to maximize revenue—that is to take as much of your money as they can. Why shouldn't you have the same power?
From detailing it clean, to taking great photographs, Meggan Bailey, star of CNBC Prime's "The Car Chasers," tells you how to properly market your car.
Serious security weaknesses in the IRS's data system have left millions of taxpayers' sensitive financial information vulnerable to hackers.
Both sides of the publication's compilation for 2013 feature retailers and airlines.
Advisors offer heirs help in coping with the pitfalls of, and emotional turmoil surrounding, the management of sudden inherited wealth.
While $54 a person is spent on financial marketing to American consumers, only $2 per person is spent to educate them on money matters.
Fund companies meet demand for downside protection in wake of 2008 market collapse with line-up of liquid alternative products—and investors respond.
Getting a handle on weekly cash flow will likely have more of an impact on someone’s life than any other aspect of personal financial planning.
Good news for holiday shoppers: You may have more money than you think.
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