Investors need international stocks and this could be a great buying opportunity, financial advisors say.» Read More
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.
Getting married has become a whole lot easier for same-sex couples. Managing their finances, though, remains a challenge.
Though federal student loan rates are fixed for the life of the loan, these rates reset for new borrowers every July.
By holding off until the end of the year to make plan contributions, companies may be hindering their employees from saving enough for retirement.
Here are a few ideas for how to make a million dollars after age 70.
California is home to the top cities where you're most likely to have your car or truck stolen.
Hotel and air rates in many destinations are either flat or lower than 2013, but July 4 travel is up for a third year in a row.
Corporations are shackling all kinds of workers with employment agreements that ban them from working for competitors.
The best way to keep government transportation coffers full without hurting future generations is to increase the gas tax, Sen. Bob Corker tells CNBC.
Do you worry about saving enough so you won't run out of money in your golden years? You might actually be saving too much for retirement.
Get your calculator and follow these steps to see how much college debt is too much for you.
About one-fourth of Americans have no emergency savings, and that’s barely changed in the past four years.
They let their kids play with the sellers' kids' toys and do these other obnoxious things.
Savvy investors need to question which assets should be held in their retirement account and which ones should not.
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