Kelli B. Grant is a writer covering personal finance and consumer spending for CNBC.com. She earned the certified financial planner designation in 2016.
Prior to joining CNBC.com, Grant was the senior consumer reporter for MarketWatch.com and SmartMoney.com. Her work has appeared in The Wall Street Journal, The New York Times, SmartMoney, Kiplinger's Personal Finance, Good Housekeeping, Real Simple and Family Circle, among other publications.
Grant holds a master's degree in personal financial planning from Kansas State University, and a bachelor's degree in journalism and anthropology from Ithaca College.
If your identity theft worries are limited to hacking and phishing, you're missing out on a big risk: Paper. Here's how to protect yourself from "non-digital" thefts.
Young workers are poised to benefit from health savings accounts. Before you jump into a high-deductible health plan to take advantage of that HSA, here's what you need to know.
CNBC's Kelli Grant on how to manage offline identity theft risks.
Financial advisors say investing in your health is as important as investing in the market when it comes to planning for medical costs in retirement.
More than 1 million minors were victims of identity theft or fraud last year, many of them age 7 or younger. Here's how to protect your kids.
Booking your summer vacation airfare this week could net you savings of 12 percent compared to peak summer prices, according to Hipmunk.com. Here's why.
Fidelity, using new data, estimates that medical care could cost a healthy couple $280,000 in retirement. But if you leave the workforce earlier than expected, a coverage gap could boost expenses.
If you're among the few Americans aiming to delay Social Security claiming until age 70, here's how to plan your finances to make the most of that move.
If you own a dog, make sure to ask these policy questions of your homeowners or renters insurance provider. You might have a coverage gap.
Tweets about one office lunch theft have gone viral, but the issue is more widespread than you might think. Nearly 1 in 5 workers has taken someone else's lunch from the office fridge.