Having 10 times your salary saved for retirement by age 67 can be hard, but setting decade-by-decade goals can help you reach that figure.» Read More
The odds of whether a relationship will work out may have less to do with love and a lot more to do with money.
Pregnant travelers worried about Zika may find that canceling a babymoon isn't easy or cheap.
Longer careers and increasing life expectancy are just a few of the factors revolutionizing later life.
If there is any holiday that preys on your heartstrings and, more so, your purse strings, it is this one.
If you're really nervous about the market, I would lighten up now rather than later, explains Jonathan Clements, author of "Jonathan Clements Money Guide 2016," in providing strategies for savers.
Millennials can start building up their retirement nest egg today if they plan wisely, USA TODAY reports.
Disappearing pension benefits are not the only retirement challenge workers face. Look what student debt can do.
Nearly two-thirds of Americans believe they are living the American dream, thanks to determination and hard work, according to a report.
The Callan Target Date Index posts a negative return for 2015, its first annual loss since 2008.
Your children may be facing student loans and a lackluster job market, but you can still give them a savings boost.
Facing overwhelming amounts of student debt, more millennials are considering alternatives, like vocational school.
American paychecks got bigger last year, but the gains are still relatively weak by historical standards.
From baking powder to babysitting, there are plenty of out-of-pocket expenses for charities that may qualify for a tax savings come April.
A new survey shows the number of states requiring high school students to take a course in economics has dropped over the last two years.
Many states are working on free college programs, in hopes that greater access will translate into great success.
Putting money away early adds a powerful tool to your retirement savings arsenal, but that's not all you can do.
Most people aged 45 or over would like to retire within the next five years, but two in five won't be able to do so, according to a HSBC report.
While it is admittedly not ideal to be behind on retirement plans, the good news is that catching up is not complicated, USAToday reports.
President Obama will propose new rules to allow small businesses to form 401(k) plans more easily. The New York Times reports.
With fewer workers delaying retirement and life expectancies on the rise, the choice of where to retire even more important.