Almost half of Americans say they are worried about the rising cost of living in retirement, but they may not need to be. » Read More
The digital divide, once the province of older workers, is forcing even older millennials to play catch-up.
Americans' retirement preparedness is getting better, topping a lot of other countries in a new study. Here's why.
Big tax bills can crimp retirement more than you expect. These moves should help.
Consumers who apply for a new mortgage are also more likely to open a new credit card and buy a car within the year.
Cheap airfares and gasoline are enticing more people to travel — pushing up hotel prices as a result. Here's how to save.
The sun's out, school is *almost* out, and you don't want to march back into the classroom. Do this instead — and get paid.
Long deployments can be tough for members of the military and their finances. These special benefits programs can help.
Johnny Depp and Amber Heard are divorcing, and reportedly don't have a prenup. That's a mistake you shouldn't make.
There's no need to pay to check your credit. Discover is the latest company to offer free credit scores for all.
Retirement can easily span several decades, but these five years can make or break your finances. Here's your playbook for them.
If you've always wanted to invest in real estate but don't know how to get started, consider "house hacking" as a first step.
A new study finds that consumers who are good with numbers tend to be wealthier, yet math skills don't replace financial literacy.
Most perpetrators aren't punished.
Three in four Americans report having regrets about money, according to a new study.
Couples can maximize Social Security benefits by filing a "restricted application," adding thousands of dollars in retirement income.
This year's graduating class is facing the best job market in years. So, if you don't have a job yet, don't fret.
Inflation protection still looks underpriced by a key measure.
With the cost of attending a four-year public university topping $34,000, more students are turning to online education as a cheaper choice.
It's the best job market in years for grads, with employers expected to hire about 5 percent more from the class of 2016.
The class of 2016 is graduating into a great job market, but managers say many aren't ready for the workforce.
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