For the largest generation in history, the economic landscape looks bleak, and based on the latest reports, it's only getting bleaker.
Americans are notoriously body-conscious. We're also money-conscious. But does our obsession with weight and looks trump our concern about our personal finances?
If you trusted your son or daughter to keep track of their finances, and they slipped up, what in the world are you supposed to do?
Expert Global Solutions, the world's biggest debt collector, now has a debt of its own after settling charges from the FTC that it harassed consumers and broke the law.
We've rounded up 10 truly inspiring stories of real consumers who faced their debt head-on and managed to come out on the other side.
The financial state of a majority of elderly Americans is tenuous at best. And when your older relatives die, some of their money problems can become your problems.
Young adults typically get a bad rap when it comes to debt, but new research shows youthful consumers have gotten a lot smarter about using credit cards.
Killing your credit cards is a good way to get your spending under control. But closing down credit accounts could actually hurt your credit score.
Much has been written lately about the financial plight of Generation X. But buck up, Gen Xers: Considering what we've gone through these past few decades, we're doing OK.
The average U.S. household has a long way to go to recover the wealth it lost to the Great Recession, a report by the Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis concluded Thursday.
Americans got better about paying their credit card debt on time in the first quarter, a period when many borrowers use income tax returns to tackle their holiday season debt.
Linda Mannerberg lost $35,000 to a crippling gambling addiction. Here's how she got her financial life back in order in just one year.
A horror movie takes aim at the most terrifying thing in the world ... student loan debt!
With tax season over, now's a great time to spring-clean your finances. These three simple moves could put more than $8,000 in your pocket over the course of the next year.
Climbing the ladder of success can be a slow process. But once you get there, the reverse process -- sliding down the chute of economic despair -- can happen all too quickly.