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
Eighty-seven percent of Americans don't think it's OK to cheat, according to an IRS survey, a three percentage point increase from last year.
The latest research busts some everyday beliefs about handling our money that even the smartest of savers may believe.
From housing to medical care, Boomers who divorce can expect retirement to cost as much as 50 percent more, experts say.
More Americans fell behind on their auto loan payments in the last three months of 2012, when some borrowers' financial obligations temporarily take a backseat to spending on holiday shopping.
Paying for your child's education is a laudable goal, but may not be realistic for some parents who could wind up jeopardizing their own financial future in order to put their children through college.
Add the 16 percent who say they have neither credit card debt nor savings, and 40 percent of the population says they are close to the edge of ruin.
Most homeowners use personal savings to pay for renovations, but borrowing makes sense when the updates will pay you back.
If your personal data is involved in a corporate breach, don't panic. Take these simple, low-cost measures to protect yourself.
Employees at some of the largest U.S. corporations have as much as 70 percent of their retirement savings invested in company stock, Morningstar's David Blanchett told "Power Lunch."
Americans under 35 are carrying substantially less debt than they were before the 2008 meltdown, according to an analysis released Thursday by The Pew Research Center. Yet they've also put off the big ticket purchases.
Whether your car insurance carrier charges you more depends on your age, recent driving record and even your credit score. Here's what you should know.
New mortgage rules from the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau will make borrowing tougher for the self-employed and home buyers seeking larger loans.
The "marriage penalty" that often made filing jointly more costly is mostly gone. But there are still instances when filing separately may be warranted.
Marriage confers the benefits of division of labor and economies of scale on everything from washing machines to health insurance. But it's not just about living under the same roof.
Employee 401(k) accounts are jumping to record levels thanks to the surging stock market and increased contributions from workers and their employers.
For the nearly half of Americans expecting a refund on their taxes this year, four ideas for maximizing the money that's coming back.
As traditional pensions disappear, some retirement experts say it's time to reform the 401(k) so it can take over as our primary retirement vehicle.
An attempt by the IRS to get new regulations to stop fraud among tax preparers has hit a roadblock. The issue raises the age-old question of credibility for those who prepare our taxes.
USA Today asked financial advisers: What are the five things people, especially Baby Boomers, can do right now to prepare for retirement? Here's a compilation of their recommendations.
Decent rates are not a thing of the past, thanks to a group dedicated to giving local banks an even chance against the big boys.
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