Walt Disney Co. and Universal Orlando just raised ticket prices to more than $100 on a one-day ticket, but most visitors won't have to pay that much.» Read More
A majority of Americans prefer a partner who is money smart rather than good-looking. That's making credit score-based dating a hot scene.
When assets are being passed on to kids, trouble can quickly ensue. For people who remarry, prenups and even postnups need to be airtight.
Partners need to work together to make, manage and invest their money, or only one outcome is possible: They lose it all.
Eight in 10 women have held back on talking about money with the people they are close to, a new study finds. The culprit: Low confidence.
The stigma of an office romance is becoming as dated as the power suit. NBC's TODAY.com reports.
Billions of consumers belong to rewards programs. These are the most worthwhile.
Scared of going broke in retirement? The first step is to create a budget and then get serious about where you can trim, USAToday reports.
A new report shows America is barely in the top 20 countries for retirement security. The problem? "Material well-being" for retirees.
Even minor cognitive changes can reduce financial decision-making ability, but many don't realize it.
David Hutching, head of EMEA investment strategy at Cushman & Wakefield talks about investing in real estate and how different European markets are currently looking.
If you argue with your partner about money and finances, join the club. It's the most common stressor in a relationship, a new survey finds.
About 72 percent of Americans report feeling stressed about money at least some of the time, and it takes a toll on health.
Older boomers who have already left the workforce have substantial financial security, a new survey finds. Here's why that can't last.
Longevity annuities can provide protection against outliving your savings—as long as you choose wisely.
Rebalancing periodically is a good way to maintain a well-diversified, risk-appropriate portfolio, USAT reports.
College 529 accounts aren't just for the super-rich, it turns out. And the average amount saved will barely cover a year's tuition.
Working part time, taking time off, the gender pay gap and other factors take a toll on women's ability to save for retirement.
There is a clear link between financial stress and poor health habits, and a new study finds that financial well-being has the opposite effect.
Sooner or later, your retirement years will start. Take this quiz to see what you know about building a nest egg.
CNBC reporter, Kelli Grant, offers viewers tips on how to make the most out of employee perks.