Amid the uncertainty on healthcare, individual states are taking steps to shore up their own markets. Here's what to expect. » Read More
By: Tom Anderson
These accounts offer triple tax advantages and could help you cover medical expenses in retirement if you use them as investments. » Read More
By: Rachel Cao
With the average asking price of a new car at $35,000, first-time buyers may feel discouraged in their search for cheap wheels. » Read More
More sedans come equipped with all-wheel drive, something you'll want for a wet road.
Here are nine sweet financial aid deals.
Whether you're 25 or 75, you should know these seven things about retirement in the new millennium.
In some areas of the U.S., more than $100,000 in income isn't enough to get you a mortgage.
Read on for advice on treating seven common money afflictions that arise from inherited wealth.
Ever wish you could turn off your credit or debit cards? A few companies are launching solutions that allow you to do just that in an effort to combat card fraud.
Here's a look at what's hot in new homes for 2014.
Creating passive income is an active pursuit, requiring work, time or cash.
If you've always wanted to get behind the wheel of a Porsche for an extended spin, now you'll have a chance.
Being a wedding guest could set you back more than $500. Why watching someone else saying "I do" is getting more expensive.
From local amenities and median home prices to tax policies and second-career opportunities, a look at 10 budget-friendly places for retirement.
Other than bragging rights, the effort to attain a perfect credit score is unnecessary for finances -- and possibly futile.
It pays to know the value of what you own or inherit. Here's how to hire the right appraiser.
These financial planning tips are meant to help 40-somethings find balance in their hectic lives of spending and debt.
Do traffic lawyers deliver the goods?
Here are the six home renovation projects that bring the smallest return at resale.
Thinking of swapping banks? Skip the free toaster and check these factors first.
Whether by friend or by foe, consumers should always report that a card has been lost or stolen.
According to a recent Gallup poll, 29 percent of Americans do not own any credit cards, up from 22 percent in 2008.
These states are some of the most vibrant places to settle, but they're toughest on retirees.
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