Here's the good news about a market slide for those who are saving for retirement.» Read More
A new study by AARP shows that a combination of online behaviors and life experiences can make someone more vulnerable to fraud.
Scoring a 50 percent discount on a sky diving trip or race car driving school might not be as easy as it sounds.
A report from Giving USA Foundation shows that donations made to American religious organizations have slowed of late.
Investors are concerned about rising rates and its effect on portfolios. One advisor details how to prepare for a rising interest-rate environment.
By delaying your social security distribution, you can increase your yearly distribution by 8%.
Mistaken identity—trying to collect a debt from the wrong person—was by far the most common complaint about debt collectors.
If you earn too much your benefits might get taxed. Follow these tips.
U.S. investors are pumping money into world equity markets, where Europe and Asia offer growth but emerging markets and commodities pose challenges.
According to a survey, 86 percent of Americans thinks it's not at all acceptable to cheat on taxes. Only 60 percent are motivated by fear of an audit.
Paying for a company's annual membership may not save you much money. How to make memberships pay for warehouse clubs, theme parks, Amazon and more.
Proper estate planning entails drawing up a detailed will, and perhaps trust or health proxy, with the help of a qualified attorney.
Here are five terrible tax surprises that you might encounter during tax season and how to deal with the consequences.
When it comes to tax refunds, many Americans say they plan to do something virtuous with the money they get back. But that's not what really happens.
Vacations: They're not just for R&R. Experts say family travels offer great opportunities to boost children's financial literacy.
More than 4 in 10 working parents would prefer to work rather than stay at home, even if finances were not an issue, a survey finds.
London’s reputation as the divorce capital of the super-rich and the era of wealthy divorce tourists flocking to the U.K. may be coming to a close.
Inconsistent disclosures make it difficult to understand the fees associated with prepaid cards. But a new system will help consumers see the costs.
All parents hope that their children will be a credit to them. That can literally be the case at tax time.
A cybersecurity firm said it uncovered stolen credentials from some 360 million accounts that are available for sale on cyber black markets.
Emotional stress often follows financial windfall, making careful planning and investing essential to surviving sudden monetary gain.
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