Poor credit can affect your car insurance premiums more than having two DUIs. Use these tactics to keep costs low. » Read More
Shopping expert Trae Bodge shares some of the best and worst deals for shoppers in March. » Read More
A third of Americans have "volatile income" that varies by more than 25 percent from year to year, according to a new Pew report. Here's how to cope. » Read More
Fifty-two percent of Americans have more in their rainy day fund than they have in credit-card debt. Here's how to use that money well.
Couples spent a record $35,329 on a wedding last year, according to The Knot. Here's where it costs the most to get married.
About 32 million consumers haven't switched cards in more than a decade, potentially missing out on fatter rewards and better rates.
The Federal Reserve forecasts three rate hikes this year. Here's how that could affect your credit, mortgage and student loans.
Contract disputes and billing issues are the top complaints about gyms. Here's how to get out of your contract without breaking a sweat.
Your health insurance may undergo a shakeup as Congress pushes ahead to unravel the Affordable Care Act. Get ready.
Angelina Jolie and Brad Pitt opted to seal their court documents and use a private judge for the dissolution of their marriage. So can you.
Amazon now offering a rewards-based credit card to Prime subscribers with 5% back rewards, USAToday reports.
You'll strike out on your money goals by mid-February unless you follow these tips.
Economic inequality during working years persist into retirement in the form of less wealth and lower income, especially for Latinos.
Your bank deposits aren't about to experience a boost from the Federal Reserve's rate hike. Here's why.
Save on taxes and get the warm fuzzies by donating to a donor-advised fund. Make sure you do your research.
One good way to calm the queasiness amid the postelection volatility: Generously pad an emergency fund and hang on.
The average family spent $50 last year on a Thanksgiving meal, but coupon experts say you can easily halve that.
Investors who have been in their company’s retirement plan for 15 years have built solid nest eggs, according to a new analysis.
The maximum amount you can save in tax-deferred retirement accounts will hold steady next year.
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