The 2 percent increase in Social Security benefits will go toward paying the Part B premium. » Read More
By: Elizabeth Leary
Givers may face tricky gift-tax rules, including non-deductible donations and a lack of accountability when contributing online. » Read More
Eight in 10 Americans are anxious about their finances, and that stress can lead to bad financial choices.
Don't be afraid to pull up your sleeves, grab a mop and start your own business, says Ron Holt.
Flexible spending accounts to cover dependent care could be eliminated under tax reform. Here's how to navigate open enrollment.
Paying household expenses ranks as the top reason for applying for a personal loan.
Men are more likely to splurge on their most expensive gifts this year, according to a survey from CreditCards.com.
It's open enrollment season, which for many workers, might not mean much. And that's their first mistake.
These proposed changes could affect the way you invest in 401(k) and IRAs.
The Tax Cuts and Jobs Act is more than 400 pages long. Here is your cheat sheet for the proposal.
The tax break for alimony would disappear under the tax legislation unveiled Thursday.
The GOP tax overhaul puts several "special interest" breaks up for elimination. How many taxpayers lose out.
Top retirement destinations are diverse, says Livability.com. Some retirees dream of golfing in Florida; others want to ski in Utah.
The new Fed chairman will likely continue Janet Yellen's slow and steady approach to raising interest rates.
Don't celebrate those cuts just yet. This proposed tax overhaul could leave you high and dry.
The Trump administration and Republican leaders aim to repeal the estate tax. Here's what would happen if they succeed.
The tax reform measure would reduce the amount of mortgage debt that taxpayers can write off.
Under the GOP tax plan, the student loan interest deduction could be eliminated. Here's how that could affect borrowers.
Here's what your new tax rate would be under the Republicans' proposal.
Pay attention to your retirement savings needs, not government imposed pretax limits.
Many financial advisors agree that paying off these three big types of debt are a must before you quit work.
Here are the states where you can stretch your retirement savings the furthest and those where even $1 million won't go very far.
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