Don't get too excited about the big Powerball jackpot. Taxes take a bigger bite out of winnings than you'd expect. » Read More
Low- and moderate-income black students who borrow to attend college have almost $8,000 more in debt than whites, a new study finds.
The CFPB is proposing new rules on forced arbitration, which could be important if you have a beef with your bank or credit card issuer.
Having a will is not just for multimillionaires. If you own personal property, you'll need to make your wishes known.
Americans will spend 900 million hours on hold this year. New services will tackle those customer service calls on your behalf, for a fee.
Though overdraft programs started out as a customer courtesy, the fees have become an expensive and risky form of credit.
The case for prenuptual agreements just got a little stronger.
Younger investors enjoy an enviable landscape compared with what their older counterparts experienced.
Box office tickets to Lin-Manuel Miranda's "Hamilton" are sold out through January, and resale prices are averaging $1,200. How to snag a ticket.
Offers for "fly anytime" and "no annual fee" credit cards are everywhere. So how do you pick the best one for you?
Barclays is to offer 100 percent mortgages, in a move that echoes the risky lending practices that led to the global financial crisis of 2008.
Politicians call Social Security the third rail, meaning that any benefit cuts will kill them politically. So why did they do it anyway?
Want a bigger credit limit? Getting one can be as simple as asking and may boost your credit score.
Half of students don't get their four-year degree on time. Accelerating your timeline can cut costs and lower student loan debt.
Is your 401(k) retirement plan worth going to court over? More employees are doing just that.
Companies adding financial planning as a benefit for employees in early retirement careers like the NFL or military.
Retirement savings have bounced back with the bull market since 2009 lows, but most Americans still fall woefully short of the balances they'll need.
Your homeowners or renters insurance policy may not be as disaster-ready as you think. How to fill in the gaps.
Where the candidates stand on income inequality.
Americans have a big retirement-savings problem, and they're in even worse shape when it comes to drawing down that money.
One in 8 Americans is willing to take on $1,000 or more in debt to depict an extravagant lifestyle, according to a study.
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