Economics professor Annamaria Lusardi dishes on her best financial advice to students and mistakes even she has made along the way. » Read More
In the last-minute scramble to file taxes, don't overlook free tax-prep options for those that qualify.
One in 5 consumers plans to use the cash to pay down debt, yet some strategies will be more effective than others.
Oddball tax deductions and credits that could lower your tax bill or increase your refund.
Leaving the workforce for graduate school can more than double your student loan debt. What to look for before you leap.
It'll take more than sunny days and low taxes to make a place an ideal haven for your golden years. How does your state rank?
Put away the Champagne. If you received a large check from Uncle Sam, it may mean you've been paying him way too much.
Job-hunting site Glassdoor calculated the best gigs in places where pay goes furthest, based on salaries and the cost of living.
The majority of soon-to-be parents mistakenly think diapers and wipes will be the largest expense. Not even close.
If you sold off a few long-held investments in 2016, you may need to do some additional legwork or else pay Uncle Sam even more.
Declines of 10 percent or more are a regular part of investing in stocks. Here what you should know before you make a move.
Most credit scores are comprised of five major factors, although some are weighted more heavily than others, such as payment history and debt owed.
Only half of cardholders request their card issuers to drop annual fees, waive late charges and reduce their interest rates.
Tim is running out for first-timers to take their required minimum distributions.
Here's how the end of your career can mark the beginning of a new adventure.
Few U.S. adults score well on financial literacy, and even those who do aren't actually making the best money moves.
How do you pay for prekindergarten when those costs are nearly as high as college tuition? Grandma and Grandpa can help.
Jim Cramer sheds light on why the president's tax plan might create wealth, but not jobs.
JPMorgan Chase economists are forecasting first quarter growth of just 0.4 percent, barely a positive pulse.
Casino stocks are surging, and the options market is implying some big moves for two names in particular.