Average U.S. rates on fixed mortgages eased slightly this week, remaining near historic lows.
A new study estimates that $16 billion worth of credit card rewards are never redeemed. Here's how to get your share and find cards with the best programs.
The Federal Reserve slashed its forecast for U.S. economic growth this year, but expressed confidence the recovery was largely on track.
The Fed will likely approve a fifth cut in its monthly bond purchases on Wednesday, because the job market has steadily strengthened.
U.S. banks looking to get in on a booming market for financing new-car sales have run into a formidable competitor: the auto manufacturers themselves.
Everyone needs a place to keep some liquid cash, and an online-only savings account could be a better deal.
When interest rates rise dramatically again (and they will), expect to see the out-of-vogue practice of mortgage assumption make a comeback.
Federal Reserve Governor Jerome Powell says he wants to see signs that the U.S. economy is tightening up before interest rates could be raised.
Average U.S. rates on fixed mortgages rose slightly this week, reversing a five-week downward trend.
Applications for U.S. home mortgages declined last week as both refinancing and purchase applications decreased, the Mortgage Bankers Association says.
A balance transfer can put thousands of dollars back in your pocket by reducing the interest rate on your credit card debt.
If you invest in bonds, you should know that bond prices and interest rates have an inverse relationship. Here's a guide to help you understand.
MasterCard says it is extending its zero-liability policy in the United States to include all PIN-based and ATM transactions.
The Federal Reserve has begun to discuss the tools it could use to finally pull back the extraordinary stimulus it's provided the U.S. economy since 2008.
While short-term rates will remain low, long-term rates will be much more likely to rise. That's why you need to know about a bond's modified duration.
Thanks to the federal government and its policies of continual quantitative easing, the average American is $2,414.46 poorer than he or she should be.
Average U.S. rates on fixed mortgages this week fell for a second straight week as the spring home-buying season has gotten off to a slow start.