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.» Read More
College scholarship offers abound this time of year, but landing one takes planning and effort. Here's how to make the process work.
Are you confused at tax time? You're not alone. TurboTax provided CNBC with answers to some of the most common questions on its website.
That email from your power company could be bogus. And if you click on the link, you could be in for a nasty surprise.
It's not just women fighting stereotypes. Men are having a tougher time shedding the view that they should be the big breadwinner.
Congrats! Your child has been accepted into college and offered financial aid. But beware: Haggling may backfire.
A new study by AARP shows that a combination of online behaviors and life experiences can make someone more vulnerable to fraud.
Mistaken identity—trying to collect a debt from the wrong person—was by far the most common complaint about debt collectors.
The federal government accused ITT Educational Services, one of the largest for-profit post-secondary education chains, of making predatory loans.
Vacations: They're not just for R&R. Experts say family travels offer great opportunities to boost children's financial literacy.
More than 4 in 10 working parents would prefer to work rather than stay at home, even if finances were not an issue, a survey finds.
Student loan debt can be debilitating for many college graduates. But some financial institutions are providing relief with refinancing options.
Philip Seymour Hoffman's will was 10 years old, and experts say that was just one of the problems.
Customer satisfaction with online shopping slipped 4.9 percent to a benchmark of 78, the lowest score since 2001.
Most financial advisers usually warn against 401(k) loans or withdrawals. Why? It's wiser to build up the nest egg for your golden years.
More than 1 in 4 Americans have more credit card debt than emergency savings, a sign that many are still struggling to find firm financial footing.
Members of Gen X, born between the early 60s and the early 80s, are smart about retirement savings. Or maybe not.
Tax returns, wills, performance reviews and résumés. Digital age or no, those documents have to be completed.
When it comes to love and money, many financial experts agree that one of the best ways to avoid friction over finances is to have the "money talk."
Insects as a food source? Social entrepreneurs say eating bugs is good for the planet and great for personal nutrition.
The big question is what type of smart cards will US banks issue: Will they require a PIN code for authentication or simply a signature?