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
Time to reassess your plastic. 2015 could trigger big credit card shakeups amid rising interest rates, new card technology and benefits.
Companies are rolling out a growing list of lifestyle-oriented benefits aimed at engaging and retaining top talent. Here are the tops.
Don't be so quick to turn down that store credit card offer. Some can offer more valuable rewards than the best cash-back cards.
The mounting cost of legal education may be a key factor that's driving down the rate of law school enrollment, reports the New York Times.
If you are looking at retirement in the next few years, the end of the year is the perfect time go get your house in order, USA Today reports.
A new method uses quantum physics to make ID cards, passports or any other document impossible to forge, researchers say.
Richard Stockton College of New Jersey bought part of the Showboat casino in Atlantic City for its campus in the area.
Stock prices tend to do the worst during periods following long school vacations, according to new research by MIT Visiting Professor Lily Fang.
Innovation in a new way to pay, called tokenization, may help counter the damage from retail database breaches.
While you may not get a plane ticket or first-class seats, there are some alternative travel-related gifts that family and friends may like.
It's easier to avoid the use-it-or-lose it proposition of flexible spending accounts. Some purchases may benefit your bottom line more than others.
Bank of America will need to pay more than $1 million to a Florida couple for constant robocalls despite requests to stop, Consumerist said.
Millennials are most likely to spend more this holiday season, but overall, Americans don't have discretionary income to spend.
The average 401(k) plan now includes 25 investment choices, according to new research. Here's how to navigate the options.
A complete stranger might help get your student loans under control, through new crowdfunding initiatives and student loan start-ups.
One out of five credit reports contains medical debt in collections, according to Consumer Financial Protection Bureau report.
Harvard's Benjamin Edelman, who apologized for an email blitz over a $4 overcharge, had a previous fight with another eatery, Boston.com reports.
The tight financial conditions faced by Brits were highlighted again this week with reports on how young people are using payday loans.
The latest assault on private pensions may be coming from the U.S. Congress
Investors should keep their eyes out for pothole stocks that could rattle them if the markets' weakness continues, USA Today reports.
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