Once you graduate from college, you may believe you can stop thinking much about what happens at your alma mater. But you have a real interest in its long-term reputation.
If you've tied the knot (or plan to soon), consider saying goodbye to your individual checking account. Here's why we think joint banking is one key to a healthy marriage.
Whether it involves an NFL ticket on a frigid day or a stock that's tanked, failing to recognize sunk costs can keep us from making good decisions about bad investments.
Our cars are the second biggest drain on our budgets. And the more you regularly spend on something, the more you can probably save on it.
You work hard for your money; why not make it work just as hard for you? The first step, of course, is holding on to more of it for long enough that you can put it to work.
If lenders and FICO start mining social media data to determine your credit score, you might want to think twice about becoming Facebook friends with everyone you meet.
With more and more people without regular jobs and the benefits that come with them, the U.S. faces a retirement time bomb.
Finding ways to save big money isn't easy but it can be done, as shown by one New York father, who saved $30,000 for his wife's maternity leave.
Need some guidance as you start investing in the stock market? Here are some tips to help get you started.
The Bureau of Justice Statistics released its 2012 Victims of Identity Theft report this month, and some of the statistics highlighted in it were staggering.
Not all the figures associated with the rollout of President Obama's health care law are dreary. Here's an early look at Obamacare's early going, by the numbers.