Divorce has huge financial implications. Here are five key things to keep in mind if you reach this crossroad.
The Finland government plans to select about 2,000 unemployed people to give them benefits automatically, The New York Times reports.
A new Urban Institute study found that Hispanics have a tougher time accumulating funds for their later years.
In Love Bank, couples face off to see who knows more about their partner's relationship to money for the chance to win $1,000.
US households now carry more than $16-thousand of credit card debt on average.
Charitable donations and deferred income are just two ways to help keep your taxes low, an expert tells CNBC.
Experts suggests using the extra income to tackle debt or beef up your emergency fund.
A Stanford study found the chances of adult children making more than their parents in the US have plunged in recent decades.
Overall, new data show women made 76 cents for every dollar earned by men in 2016.
A new law requires the agency to hold refunds until mid-February in 2017 for people claiming the EITC or the ACTC.
Singapore's property investors got a yellow card from the city-state's central bank in its annual financial stability review.
Many financial advisors agree you have to be careful with so-called annuity illustrations that seem too good to be true.
Construction on new houses jumped by more than 25-percent in October.
With so many uncertainties surrounding a Trump presidency, there is one thing we can digest: what his fiscal plan would mean to your wallet.
CNBC's Steve Liesman reports the details on September personal income and spending data as well as looks ahead to Friday's jobs report.
U.S. consumer spending rose more than expected which could bolster expectations of an interest rate hike from the Federal Reserve in December.
The knowledge-based economy and tech entrepreneurship have helped make the rich richer, says Ed Conard, author of "The Upside of Inequality: How Good Intentions Undermine the Middle Class."
According to a new study, wages of younger workers have declined compared to the 1980's. CNBC's Steve Liesman reports. Joseph LaVorgna, Deutsche Bank chief U.S. economist, weighs in.
The Commerce Department says personal income rose 0.2-percent in August, while spending was flat.
Spending unexpectedly fell but inflation showed signs of accelerating, mixed signals that could keep the Fed cautious about raising rates.