Folks on TV shows like "American Pickers" who claim their collections are their retirement portfolio are living in a risky world.
U.S. News recently fielded questions through social media from young adults about how to invest their money. Here are answers to their questions.
The total number of households worldwide that now qualify as millionaires rose 19 percent, bring the total to more than 16 million, a new survey shows.
Too many people accept a new job without understanding key aspects, from salary to benefits, continuing education to corporate culture.
Age, gender and marital status are key factors on car insurance rates. Combined, they can cost a driver as much as 50 percent more for insurance.
Words have power, and focusing on the wrong ones can keep you from reaching the real wealth that might otherwise be possible.
The good news is there are now more millionaires than ever. But when it comes to retirement, is a million dollars enough?
Before you decide to downsize or move to the latest best place to retire, at least do a quick calculation about how much a move is really going to cost.
Your marriage is for richer or for poorer. Wouldn't you rather know now which it's going to be?
Studies show that working mothers are happier. But I chose to be a stay-at-home mom, and here are the financial factors that influenced my decision.
When making big decisions, it's important to remember who the adults are in your family - because a new survey finds parents often don't.
Seniors are reluctant to put in the effort to select a new Medicare Part D plan each year, even to save money on their prescription drugs. Here's why.
Many parents are in the dark about financing college, a new study shows. You and your children need to learn the true cost of a college degree.
In the latest sign Americans are increasingly comfortable taking on more debt, auto buyers borrowed a record amount in the first quarter.
MoneyTips.com gave DailyFinance an exclusive first look at its new survey of Americans' financial wellness. And any way you slice it, the results are scary.
The suicide rate among middle-aged Americans increased from 2005 to 2010, and a new study associates that spike with the recent foreclosure crisis.