Tony Robbins, a #1 New York Times best-selling author discusses the making of his new book "Money: Master the Game," and what he really wants readers to take away from the book.» Read More
Policymakers and researchers are looking for low-cost ways to get people on the right financial track. The solutions may be simpler than we think.
More than half of Americans think their taxes are fair, says a Gallup survey. But that's the lowest rate of satisfaction since 2001.
Seniors looking for a reverse mortgage may have to look elsewhere for needed funds. Defaults on reverse mortgages has prompted a crackdown by the FHA.
Parents always want their children to succeed, but a survey from T. Rowe Price shows many parents are "unrealistically optimistic" about their children's financial future.
A survey by the Pew Research Center found that more than a third of Americans like or even love doing their taxes.
Whether it's inadequate savings or a craving for change, more and more Americans are embarking on second careers. Here's how to find your ideal next act.
Fidelity's president proposed doubling the percentage of pay employers can put in automatically enrolled employees' 401(k)s.
With home listings down as the housing market heats up, some buyers are refusing to wait until the for-sale signs appear.
The economy may be showing signs of recovery, but American workers are about to snap. An overwhelming 83% say they're stressed out by at least one thing at work.
As Americans get on the move again after five years of recession and bottomed-out real estate prices, we asked moving experts for their advice on how to have a successful and worry-free move.
Fidelity Investments and Charles Schwab give independent financial advisers a percentage of the assets that their clients put in certain mutual funds, according to Reuters.
Twenty-somethings must invest early and often because there may be no safety net when they need it, CNBC guest contributor Michael K. Farr says.
The government watchdog says some investment firms urge workers to roll over their 401(k)s to IRAs, in order to gain fees for the firm.
Post-recession Americans are saving more for retirement, but many don't trust the stock market to grow their nest eggs.
Major US bank websites have been offline a total of 249 hours in the past six weeks, a clear sign that American companies are prime targets in global cyber conflict.
If you think you may have trouble paying your full tax bill, don't panic. There are ways to ease the burden.
Hooray! Your kid got into multiple colleges. Congratulations. Now it's time to figure out which one is the best deal.
Tax incentives to spur retirement-plan contributions lead only relatively wealthy, well educated Americans to save more, studies show. Automatic contributions work much better.
Prices bottomed out on everything during the recession, from homes to new cars, but now everything seems to be on an upswing, including the price of a good laugh.
If you spend time worrying that you'll end up on the street in your old age with your belongings stuffed into plastic bags in a shopping cart, you have good company.