U.S. and U.K. universities remain tops, with Boston's MIT leading the way, according to widely followed global rankings out Tuesday.» Read More
Credit card companies are making major changes to customer agreements that could mean new fees and lower credit limits. Not being aware of the changes could prove costly or even embarrassing.
With the holidays in full swing, tax season seems like a long way off. But there are only 10 days left to lower your 2009 tax bill. The New York Times has some advice.
Junk bonds have returned a monstrous 56% thus far this year. “For performance-chasing investors, junk was the only game in town,” says one pro.
You don’t have to be in the shoes of Tiger Woods to be wondering about that prenup you signed years ago. If life is messy, divorce is probably messier. So the question is: do prenups hold up when it really counts?
Why are so few temporary mortgage modifications turning permanent? The New York Times tries to answer that question.
Investors typically buy foreign bonds as protection against inflation but some strategists say they're really more of a bet against the dollar.
To deter lawsuits, many estate plans include a no-contest clause, which provides that anyone who formally challenges the plan gets nothing, according to the New York Times.
The cost of attending a four-year private college in the US increased 4.3%, to an average $35,636, this year. The cost of a public college grew even more.
For many people who do not have bank accounts, or cannot get a credit card, the pre-paid debit cards are irresistible. But their convenience comes with a catch. The New York Times reports.
Thirty percent of Americans with salaries of $100,000 or more said they are living paycheck to paycheck, up from 21 percent last year, according to a survey.
Some of the money that fled stocks for safe harbors like money-market funds and government bonds is beginning to return. Even with trillions still sheltered on the sidelines, some $56 billion has poured into equity funds since April.
Investors have come to expect that money market funds are as safe and stable as bank accounts. It's time to look at reality: money funds involve risk, says the New York Times.
If you’re like most credit card customers, you’ve gotten notes from your bank in recent weeks.
Those looking for ways to maximize their return on cash will find a myriad of new options with relatively attractive interest rates, but they often come with convoluted guidelines. Here's a way to cut through the maze.
Does the Cash for Clunkers program make sense for you? Use this calculator from edmunds.com.
As children, we probably learned that it was impolite to ask how much someone paid for something. These learning’s generally follow us into adulthood and make it difficult for us to talk about our money situations….with our financial planners, our friends and even our spouses and children.
Dear Bill: This stock market is nuts! How am I supposed to protect my IRA from losing money when I’ve only got three years until I retire? -Joan, NY
60 years old, divorced, and forced into early retirement... One viewer's 401(k) is down 25% from its all-time high. How should a 401K account be allocated? What’s an appropriate allocation for someone in this situation? What's the possibility of another market freefall?
Lenny Dykstra sat down with CNBC at his $24 million hilltop estate behind the gates of Sherwood Country Club.
Health insurance is supposed to offer protection — both medically and financially. But as it turns out, an estimated three-quarters of people who are pushed into personal bankruptcy by medical problems actually had insurance when they got sick or were injured.
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