People are asking whether the education debt market has become a bubble. » Read More
Students who have a good job lined up for them after college are more than twice as likely to be earning $60,000 or more a year than graduates who took between two and 12 months to secure a good job. » Read More
By: Sarah O'Brien
Over a quarter of consumers say they'll spend more on gifts than they did last year. Among millennials, that share is 41 percent. » Read More
Less than one percent of people who've applied for public service loan forgiveness actually got it. » Read More
Some are caring for both dependent children and aging parents, requiring them to juggle financial goals.
Should you buy long-term-care insurance? That's the question for workers nearing retirement. The cost of coverage and care is rising.
For credit-card issuers, lending to subprime borrowers is a big source of revenue.
Some workers say they'll never retire — because they can't, or don't want to. But that plan may not be feasible.
The median stock trades at the 99th percentile of its historical valuation. Here's what that means to your portfolio.
Nearly one-third of large employers offer a flexible work option for older employees. Here's how to evaluate them.
A participant in Morgan Stanley's retirement-savings plan sued Friday, alleging its investment options are poor, including some funds the bank runs.
Health savings accounts let you save for health-care expenses and retirement if you use them effectively. Are you spending or saving?
But some college offers of free tuition for a fifth year come with strings attached to get students to finish in four years.
New data from Switchfly finds half of travelers won't pay for in-flight Wi-Fi, hotel minibars and other extras.
Shady companies are charging unaware borrowers for federal student-loan services that are available for free.
Unexpected expenses are a big reason behind retirement-plan loans. But borrowing is a bad idea.
Your employer may be raising your default savings rate in your retirement plan at work. What does this mean for you?
The number of credit-card accounts is rising, thanks to riskier borrowers gaining access to credit again.
More American workers have increased their retirement savings this year, and fewer are not saving at all, according to Bankrate.
Assets in 529 college savings plans hit new highs, though the average account wouldn't cover one year at a public university.
Some of the biggest colleges and universities in the U.S. are being sued for high retirement fees.
These days, retirees are seeking adventure in their encore careers, securing work at national parks, on cruises and more.
While footing the bill for kids athletics, some parents admit they're sidelining their own financial goals.
An analysis of safety data from government organizations and trade associations reveals the top 10 most dangerous jobs. Is yours listed?