More than a half-million people are certified to have their student debt forgiven over the next decade because they work in public service. » Read More
By: Kelli B. Grant
Students with a bank account tend to have better financial literacy scores, a new study says. How parents can pick a child-friendly account. » Read More
By: Natalia Wojcik
Insurance underwriters often look at credit scores to determine the likelihood that an individual will file a claim. » Read More
People fret about retirement issues. But do they worry about the right ones?
Here are six banking alternatives on the rise.
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.
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.
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.
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.
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.
They let their kids play with the sellers' kids' toys and do these other obnoxious things.
The vast majority of Americans don't give insurance a thought, but that doesn't have to include you. Here's what you'll need.
Bankrate offers five tips for self-directed investors.
TransUnion is beefing up its credit monitoring membership in the wake of recent data breaches across the country.
Here are five low-cost, no-stress ways to slice your summer power bills.
Giving more of yourself can be profitable. Some bodily assets are worth major bucks.
If your credit score is shaky, try a credit union. It might improve your tally.
Get to your new job in a new ride, but don't overspend. Stick to a sticker-price limit.
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