Here's the good news about a market slide for those who are saving for retirement.» Read More
The "Pay As You Earn" plan caps payments at 10 percent of their income, and the balance will be forgiven after 20 years of on-time payments.
Maybe it's optimism about the economy, or maybe it's despair at rising tuition, but more parents want kids to cover the bulk of college costs.
Members of the military face challenges every day. Beyond the obvious, they also contend with unique financial hurdles.
Shoppers who discover they've overpaid may have more recourse to get a fair price—or better.
Beginning this week, you can buy insurance within your 401(k) or IRA that will help protect you against living too long and running out of money.
Read on to learn more about tax breaks for life's big events.
People fret about retirement issues. But do they worry about the right ones?
Here are six banking alternatives on the rise.
Dire predictions and hand-wringing abound when student loan debt comes up, but this study says the victims may not be the ones you expect.
In 1 out of 3 couples whose marriages seem solid, one spouse is often blindsided by news the other is unfaithful with money.
A new government study shows that a decades-long trend toward retirement at a young age has reversed, probably because we can no longer afford it.
Surprised by a smartphone upgrade fee? Learn how to reduce this and other budget-busters.
Whether retirees' nest eggs are full, emptied or never feathered, three simple steps can put some wind beneath financial wings late in life.
Consumers who use a financial advisor as their intermediary can avoid the most common estate-planning and last will and testament errors.
Investors identifying as lesbian, gay, bi-sexual, or transgender are puzzled about their financial rights and responsibilities, a new survey found.
Car repair costs differ depending on where you live. See if you're paying more.
Hosting a yard sale may not be the most profitable way to get rid of your old junk.
Many Americans with debit cards tied to their checking accounts are still confused about how these programs work.
Here's how to avoid these deadly sins if you're contemplating or already in a divorce.
The IRS offers a lot of help for students. Problem is, the educational tax breaks and how they work together -- or don't -- are confusing.
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