Proposed legislation to rewrite the country's higher education system could result in fewer graduate students. » Read More
By: Sarah O'Brien
Two congressional bills revive a tax-bill provision to let parents use 529 savings plan money for home-schooling expenses. » Read More
By: Jessica Dickler
Americans spend more than $15 billion in bank fees even though free checking accounts can actually still be found. » Read More
Some people in public service jobs who believe they're on the path to loan forgiveness actually don't qualify.
The tax overhaul is creating uncertainty on whether workers will pay sufficient taxes in 2018. Pay too little, and you'll owe next year.
The 20 percent deduction for pass-through entities sounds good, but make sure your business qualifies.
In the post-holiday haze, most Americans are struggling to shed pounds and/or debt. Which is worse depends on who you talk to.
One lucky ticket in New Hampshire scored the $570 million Powerball prize, but watch out for the tax bite.
Winners of the $570 million Powerball and $450 million Mega Millions prize should take these steps.
One lucky winner in Florida will take home Friday's jackpot. But taxes take a big bite.
It's almost time to begin filing your 2017 taxes. You'll need these documents to get started.
Some changes could mean better benefits while other provisions ding existing ones.
The technical glitch causing duplicate charges is fixed, but it's a good reminder to take steps to avoid a negative account balance.
Bunching up large charitable gifts can help you beat the new standard deduction.
Job searches typically jump in January but this year promises an even greater upswing thanks to a strong economy and very low unemployment.
Wondering where to live in retirement? International Living has you covered.
Americans racked up an average of $1,054 of debt this holiday season. Here's how to pay that off.
These moves could help you reduce your debts and boost your income.
Don't fall for this mistake, which can make all of your retirement savings taxable.
Before going pro, Simmons said it irked him to see his LSU jersey for sale when NCAA rules didn't allow him to profit.
When it comes to who should be in charge of their money, Beyonce said it best: "All the single ladies, now put your hands up."
Boats and RVs that qualify as second homes would no longer get a deduction.
The 2 percent increase in Social Security benefits will go toward paying the Part B premium.
CNBC's Senior Personal Finance Correspondent
Personal Finance Writer
Kelli B. Grant is a writer covering personal finance and consumer spending for CNBC.com.
Lorie Konish is a reporter covering personal finance at CNBC.com.
Personal Finance Writer
Sarah O'Brien reports for CNBC's personal finance team.
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