More than a half-million people are certified to have their student debt forgiven over the next decade because they work in public service. » Read More
By: Kelli B. Grant
What you don't know about Social Security could cost you. CNBC offers tips to ensure you don't miss out. » Read More
By: Martha C. White
Trump's tax ideas are tilted heavily towards easing the tax burden on business and investment income, NBC reports. » Read More
If doing taxes was less annoying, you wouldn't need to pay someone to do it for you, NBC News reports.
CNBC's Kate Rogers takes a look at some overlooked tax deductions that may lower your tax bill this season.
Retirees taking a required minimum distribution for the first time often procrastinate. Missing out carries a big penalty.
CNBC's Kate Rogers shares last-minute tax tips.
Under GOP's policy, elimination of the wildly unpopular tax would benefit the wealthy, NY Times reports.
This is the key paperwork you'll need to learn more about how someone is making their money.
If thieves ran off with your check from Uncle Sam, here's how they probably did it.
You should still plan your estate even if you don't have traditional descendants, the New York Times reports.
The Republican healthcare proposal could attempt to redefine the already ambiguous American middle class, New York Times reports.
Working on your own doesn't have to be a terrifying experience. These jobs have attractive growth prospects.
If you haven't turned in your tax return, here are some last-minute ways to save.
As millions of Americans file their income tax returns, their chances of getting audited by the IRS have rarely been so low.
If you've cleaned out your closets, lost big in Las Vegas or even had a friend crash on your couch, you may be able to collect at tax time.
A majority of taxpayers plan to be responsible with their refund checks from the federal government, according to a new survey.
If your income was higher than you expected in 2016 and you used this tax-advantaged account, you could owe Uncle Sam.
If you didn't file a tax return in 2013, the IRS may owe you refund money. But you'll have to act fast.
If you can come up with a reason why you shouldn't pay Uncle Sam, odds are that the IRS has already heard it.
For those that experienced a disaster, there is help from an unexpected source: the Internal Revenue Service.
Your data security habits are putting your refund at risk. Here's how you're falling short.
Better late than never: The IRS is sending out checks to these taxpayers. Are you on the list?