China's new bank loans rebounded in September after dipping in the two previous months, central bank data showed, but overall credit conditions stayed tight in an economy chilled by an ongoing tariff war with the U.S.
Many defrauded students could finally get their federal debt cancelled.
Only around 10 percent of ninth graders correctly estimated the cost of one year at a public four-year college in their state, according to new data.
To attract younger workers, Maine is providing tax credits to student loan borrowers.
CNBC's Diana Olick reports on a program offering mortgages with no down payment and low interest.
The 35-and-under crowd is ramping up on personal loans, according to data from LendingPoint. Here's why they're borrowing.
Here are some of the many, many borrowers for whom the public service loan forgiveness program has failed.
Rising borrowing costs have Wall Street's top investors trying out new sector plays, including energy and financials, hoping to cash in on wider profit margins and higher interest rates.
Wall Street is abuzz this week amid a surge in the benchmark 10-year Treasury note yield. But why should investors care?
One Colorado group is tackling Denver's affordable housing shortage by making low-income residents landlords of "granny flats," according to US News & World report.
Members of the American Federation of Teachers are seeking millions of dollars in damages from Navient. They claim the company prevented them from accessing debt relief.
A banker working on Funding Circle's debut said the deal would set the tone for others: "Once you get to three or four, it begins to be a track record and it opens a dialogue with investors."
ISTANBUL, Sept 27- Turkey's Akbank secured a $980 million syndicated one-year loan on Thursday, agreeing to double the premium paid on a similar loan in March and reflecting the rising risk burden for banks in the currency crisis. The financing for Akbank, Turkey's fifth-largest bank by assets, has been closely watched by investors, given widespread concern...
White borrowers pay down their education debt at a rate of 10 percent a year, compared with 4 percent for black borrowers, a study finds.
People are asking whether the education debt market has become a bubble.
Less than one percent of people who've applied for public service loan forgiveness actually got it.
Consumers can freeze and unfreeze their credit reports without paying a fee, effective Sept. 21. They still will need to contact all three credit bureaus to cover all their bases.
No, you should not use that home equity line of credit to fund your vacation to Bermuda. You also shouldn't use it to pay for the utilities.
While the majority of consumers have taken steps to better monitor their financial accounts, most have not been protective in protecting their data by limiting access to their credit reports.
The bailout of Fannie and Freddie saved the housing market, but the two are still under government control. Now the question is how to get them out.