If you start saving $5,000 a year for retirement at 45, you'll have around $340,000 waiting for you at 70. If you start at 25, you'll have a lot more.
More parents are borrowing loans for their children's education, and then struggling to repay the debt.
A majority of investors in a poll say reaping the benefits of a higher yield on their savings is the best thing about rising rates, even as borrowing costs go up.
If you're digging out of credit-card debt, targeting specific purchases for repayment could make it easier to zero out your balance.
Sun has some tips on how people can capitalize on their credit card perks.
Ten years ago this month, investors seeking safety experienced a shock: The massive Reserve Primary money market fund "broke the buck." Here's how savers are now shoring up their cash.
Here's what you can do with your 529 savings should your original ideas for it go south.
The first-time homeowner is changing. "People feel fine purchasing a home without a ring."
In today's economic climate of rising interest rates, it makes sense to put emergency funds in a high-yield savings account.
Jim Cramer sits down with Bank of America Chairman and CEO Brian Moynihan after earnings to crunch the numbers and hear what’s next for the financial giant.
Your private information, from bank account numbers to Social Security cards, can be sold on the dark web, a hidden part of the internet where cyber crime is rampant.
Be diligent about your financial accounts. Make sure you know where they are so they don't get "escheated" by state governments.
The discounts and special deals that that you get while in school disappear after you graduate.
For some unlucky Wells Fargo customers who had unauthorized accounts opened in their name, today is the last day to opt out of the big class-action settlement worth $142 million, Bankrate reports.
Money doesn't have to be stressful. Bankrate offers up these six financial goals to set for yourself so that you can focus on living your life — and not worrying about money.
Americans spend more than $15 billion in bank fees even though free checking accounts can actually still be found.
Bank of America customers are protesting a rule change that makes it harder for consumers with low balances to receive free checking, USA Today reports.
The technical glitch causing duplicate charges is fixed, but it's a good reminder to take steps to avoid a negative account balance.
Wells Fargo emphasized its progress in restoring trust after Sen. Elizabeth Warren criticized the bank in an interview with Jim Cramer.
Wells Fargo & Co. said it uncovered nearly 70 percent more potentially unauthorized consumer and small-business accounts than originally thought.