As the gig economy grows, it's easier than ever to be your own boss. But you still have to answer to Uncle Sam.
There is still time before Tax Day on Monday to nail down everything you need — and take advantage of a few tax breaks before it's too late.
The tight labor market, while frustrating for employers, can be a boon for blue-collar workers: They are more likely to find good-paying jobs and experience rapid wage growth.
This offseason, NFL linebacker Brandon Copeland is teaching college students about budgeting, saving and the magic of compound interest.
New crash tests show pickups with some of the oldest designs could struggle to protect passengers riding in the front seat.
Personal finance journalist Jean Chatzky focuses on helping women take control of their finances.
People don't necessarily give to charity because of the tax benefits, but it doesn't hurt, either.
CVS Health is unveiling its new health-focused concept store that's designed to help the drugstore become more like a health-care provider than a place to pick up prescriptions and greeting cards.
Inside Radical Skincare founder Liz Edlich's Malibu beach house.
If you were short on your 2018 tax withholding, the IRS may be giving you a pass.
The FAFSA season opened Oct. 1 for the 2019-2020 school year, but it's not too late for students who haven't filed.
For families like the Coccomos, navigating college financial aid offers is more difficult than the applications themselves.
Do you actually read privacy policies before you click accept? If you're like most Americans, probably not. But what is in those privacy policies may surprise you.
With more seniors choosing not to sell their family home, an estimated 1.6 million fewer properties are now available.
If you are on the job hunt, your interpersonal skills rather than your technical training might ultimately be what gets you hired.
Twenty-five percent of U.S. households are unbanked or underbanked, according to a 2017 survey by the FDIC. Those are people who either don't have a bank account, or have an account, but still use financial services outside the banking system.
Tax refunds aren't necessarily a good thing, but that check is still an opportunity to improve your financial standing.
Proponents of the FIRE movement, an acronym for "financial independence, retire early," say by planning and making some life changes, you can stop working in your 40s or maybe even your 30s. How does it work, and could it work for you?
Berkshire Hathaway's Charlie Munger recently told CNBC that his secret to a long and happy life is "easy, because it's so simple."
New card offerings, such as Greenlight, let parents load funds and monitor their child's spending right through an app. Consider it an allowance for the 21st century.
Weird ice cream flavors like earl grey sriracha, sushi and spiked ice tea made the company $1 million in 2018.
Purdue University says it is the first four-year institution in the country to offer an income sharing agreement, or ISA. Under Purdue's Back a Boiler program, graduates make payments for 10 years after graduation.
As interest rates continue to climb, savers are finally having their moment in the sun.
Starting next year, every new home built in California will have something extra on top.
With spring on the way, many home buyers are starting their hunt for a new home.
According to the CDC, about 40 percent of the U.S. population is considered obese. Still, Nutrisystem's Dawn Zier believes progress is being made.
There's one thing the 35-day government shutdown made clear: Americans aren't saving for a rainy day. Here's how to build your cash cushion as the next shutdown looms.
As fans place their bets on which team will win the Super Bowl, advertisers are also placing (multi-million) bets that their commercials will pay off.
In a recent interview with CNBC, the head of the American Society of Civil Engineers said that Elon Musk's ambitious idea to drill a tunnel below Los Angeles is no pipe dream, but it needs big money to happen.
Middle schools nationwide are bulking up their financial education courses.
Becky Quick is co-anchor of "Squawk Box" and also anchor of the nationally syndicated "On the Money."
Becky Quick anchors “On the Money”, seen on more than 200 local stations across the country. Whether you’re planning for retirement, thinking of buying or selling a house, or looking for the new trends in technology, “On the Money” brings viewers the latest information to make their financial lives better. If it’s about money, it’s our story!
Becky Quick anchors “On the Money”, CNBC’s syndicated half-hour show, seen on more than 200 local stations across the country. Each week, Becky interviews CEOs, entrepreneurs and guests ranging from legendary investor Warren Buffett, to GM CEO Mary Barra, to comedian Bill Murray. Whether you’re planning for retirement, thinking of buying or selling a house, or looking for the new trends in technology, “On the Money” brings viewers the latest information to make their financial lives better. If it’s about money, it’s our story.
Email us: OTM@nbcuni.com
|Network||Day and Time|
|CNBC||Saturday 5:30a ET|
|New York WNBC Channel 4||Sunday 5a ET|
|Los Angeles KNBC Channel 4||Sunday 5:30a PT|
|Chicago WMAQ Channel 5||Sunday 4:30a CT|
|Philadelphia WCAU Channel 10||Sunday 5a ET|
|Dallas KXAS Channel 5||Saturday 5a CT|
|Washington WJLA Channel 7||Sunday 7:30a ET|
|Houston KHOU Channel 11||Saturday 5:30a CT|
|San Francisco KOFY Channel 20||Sunday 7:30p PT|
|Atlanta WXIA Channel 11||Sunday 5a ET|
|Boston WBTS Channel 8||Sunday 5a ET|