Political discord in Washington is beginning to stir Americans' worries about the economy, according to a recent survey by Bankrate.com. Worries about politics dwarf market concerns and Fed interest rate decisions. » Read More
New Mexico has the top honor of being the number one retirement destination, according to a study from United Van Lines. Here's what you should know before you leave your state for a new locale. » Read More
If you're upset with your 2018 results, it's time to talk about avoiding a similar outcome next year. Four ways to head off tax surprises next spring. » Read More
By: Kate Fazzini
Frauds that include those that involve convincing taxpayers to pay up, which often start with a series of bothersome robocalls, rose 242% in 2018. » Read More
The plan doesn't include tax increases on the wealthy or corporations — measures embraced by several Democratic presidential candidates.
Mnuchin said the White House has been in touch with Treasury over the issue but did not disclose what the decision might be about releasing the president's long-sought filings.
Just 17% of people believe their own taxes will go down, the NBC News/Wall Street Journal Poll finds.
Asked on "Fox News Sunday" if congressional Democrats will succeed in obtaining Trump's tax returns, Mulvaney said: "Never. Nor should they."
People with student debt may soon have another way to pay their monthly bills.
President Donald Trump has hired a law firm to fight congressional efforts to see his income tax returns.
Sometimes the best strategies to boost your retirement accounts are hiding in plain sight. Here are two commonly overlooked ways to improve your bottom line, according to a new survey from the Transamerica Center for Retirement Studies.
Requiring high school students to take a personal finance course reduces their likelihood of taking out expensive payday loans down the road, according to a new study.
The 2018 tax filing season hasn't been a pleasant experience for all taxpayers. Accountants have identified three pain points in the new tax law — and they share four steps you can take for a better outcome in 2019.
"I think everybody should," Graham said. "That's just my view, it'd be good for the country."
A lot of young people can't easily imagine where they're headed. Here's how to make sure you're prepared for a variety of outcomes.
Amazon paid $0 in federal income taxes on more than $11 billion in profits before taxes for 2018. The company also received a $129 million tax rebate from the federal government. How does that happen?
Sen. Ron Wyden, D-Oregon, has proposed marking-to-market the investments that are held by "millionaires and billionaires." That means your appreciation would be subject to a tax each year. Here's why making it work won't be easy.
Sen. Ron Wyden has proposed a so-called mark-to-market version of the capital gains tax.
Candidates have released plans to expand social programs, ease the tax burden on working-class Americans and overhaul U.S. infrastructure.
If you got money back last year, you could owe this year. But there's good news: Those receiving refunds may see a bigger check than they expected.
"Patriotic Millionaires," which describes itself as "proud traitors to their class," wants to meet with every member of Congress.
Lofty home prices aren't the only scary thing in Silicon Valley; property taxes assessed to more expensive dwellings are also rising.
Without Ken Griffin's real estate deal, the average Manhattan sales price in the first quarter would have been $2,006,952, Miller Samuel says.
The drop stems from an oversupply of highly priced apartments, a lack of foreign buyers and the new federal tax law that has hit high-tax states.