With Waze behind him, Uri Levine is now harnessing his frustration with Wall Street fees in a new venture called FeeX.» Read More
CNBC.com personal finance reporter Kelli B. Grant reports on the big changes in effect for the 2014 tax year and how to prepare for them.
One of Wall Street's biggest names said Americans are not nearly as prepared as they should be for retirement, which could be a costly error.
The actress who helped make "Three's Company" a television mega-hit has reinvented herself into a successful entrepreneur.
If your child is trying to impress a college admissions office, it's those unconventional skills that make colleges take notice. Video gaming perhaps?
With four out of five purchases made by debit card or electronically, Sweden is fast becoming a cashless society.
CNBC's Sharon Epperson discusses the common beliefs about Millennials, as well as how they spend and save. There's even a group of "supersavers" in this generation.
A TransUnion analysis shows debt among 20-somethings affects their ability to take on mortgages and debt levels for 60-plus consumers are increasing.
Worried about the cost of college? Brace yourself. You may have to shell out thousands before your child even sets foot in a dorm room.
Subprime lenders are increasingly relying on technology that allows them to track and disable delinquent borrowers’ vehicles.
You'll be surprised how quickly you can save $1,000 by the end of the year, simply by reducing or eliminating some common expenses.
Record-low interest rates will be around for at least a few more months, the Federal Reserve made clear Wednesday. Enjoy easy money while it lasts.
Layaway could be "disastrous" for the financially irresponsible, Today.com reports.
Many people nearing retirement grapple with choosing whether to retire "in place" or move to a new location. Here's what to think about.
Expatriate Americans are renouncing their citizenship in record volumes because of increasingly onerous tax-filing requirements.
If you're having a hard time explaining that money doesn't grow on trees to your kids, you're not alone.
Those who do not consider themselves wealthy still can benefit from a financial planner, USA Today reports.
Kids and teens have company heading back to school: More adults over age 35 are returning to the classroom. Here's why.
For the second-straight year, satisfaction with the auto industry is down, according to the latest ACSI report.
Yes, the costs of notebooks and up to the moment school fashions are rising. But the costs of youth sports are rising faster.
The ActivEdge card reader requires customers to rotate their ATM cards by 90 degrees, so they are inserted via the long edge.