Australia is looking to fill six dream jobs, from outback adventurer to chief funster. What sort of qualifications do you need to be the CHIEF funster? Read on.» Read More
If a Florida state court recognizes the joint bankruptcy filing of two men married in Vermont, their lawyer said, it could put the Defense of Marriage Act in question.
Videogames and apps like the "Great Piggy Bank Adventure" promise to teach financial literacy. But some experts say schools may do a better job in spreading the knowledge.
Long-term care insurance providers are hurting, and they are dreaming up new ways to share their pain with consumers. Here's how to cope.
About 85 percent of Americans surveyed said their credit card debt is a taboo subject for conversation with strangers.
Amid speculation that the Defense of Marriage Act may be struck down, same-sex couples and their financial advisors are preparing for many possible changes in taxes and benefits.
Something lavish, something diamond, something Hollywood and many things new. Such is the refrain of today's outrageous weddings, where glitz reigns supreme.
A report suggests 20-somethings living in their parents' basement may take after the thrifty, debt-averse survivors of the Great Depression.
The rise in couples buying their house before they marry is good news for a housing industry that has fretted about the increasing age of first-time homebuyers.
A new AAA report shows the average cost of driving 15,000 miles a year rose to $9,122 per year in 2012, a roughly two percent increase. The biggest increases were in maintenance costs and insurance costs.
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.
Moms who graduate from the best schools are among the least likely college grads to be working full-time—or at all—a new analysis of government data finds. NBCNews.com reports.
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.
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.
You're just two years away from the big day, then, boom! Why financial advisers say Plan B should always be part of your retirement thinking.
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.
Gahhh! It's so hard to lose weight. You know what's even harder? Trying to put a price tag on employee weight loss.
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.
Post-recession Americans are saving more for retirement, but many don't trust the stock market to grow their nest eggs.
Are you ignoring your money? How opening your eyes to what you have will change your financial future. A woman who handles all the family finances wants to learn to say "no" without being the "bad guy." Viewers ask if they can afford a Tennessee Walking Horse, an African safari.
A Mother's Day money message on what's most important when it comes to your money & kids. A young mother wants to start a new life but bad credit is holding her back. Viewers ask if they can afford glasses that help the color blind, a trip to see "Annie" on Broadway.
John, who's 45, asks Suze if he can afford to spend $19,500 on a sunroom addition.