Social media can be a major time suck, but itcan be a big money drain, too, when it feeds your desires for stuff you can't afford.
If you can't replace the money, an early 401(k) withdrawal can hamper your investment growth and leave you worse off in retirement.
Having a problem with a bank, and no luck getting through the customer service maze? The Consumer Financial Protection Bureau is your ally.
How much do you save for the time you spend comparison-shopping? Results are best for car insurance and worst for gas, a survey for an insurance site finds.
Verizon Wireless is launching a nationwide loyalty program for its subscribers, but consumers concerned about privacy might want to take a second look.
Saving enough money for retirement is the first step toward building your nest egg, but just as important is where you invest that money.
Millions of Americans with shoddy credit are being offered auto loans by car dealerships, regardless of their ability to pay back the money, a report finds.
This is the story of a regular guy, with a good job, who wants to buy a guitar. Unfortunately, his wife is a follower of Dave Ramsey.
People who bought electronic devices from 1998 to 2002 can get some cash back from firms that fixed prices for memory. Ironically, memories are all you need to get your share.
Average U.S. mortgage rates declined slightly this week with rates remaining near historic lows.
GE is in talks to sell its century-old household appliances business for as much as $2.5 billion, Bloomberg reports, citing anonymous sources.
A growing network of organizations is delivering food directly from local farms to major institutions, eliminating scores of middlemen from farm to fork.
Want to reduce your cost of health care? Consider university operations, referral bonuses, cash discounts and a dozen more simple techniques.
The art abandonment movement is about liberating original pieces of art -- for free -- to people who will love them.
Fed Chair Janet Yellen will have some good news to tell Congress about the health of the labor market. But lawmakers will likely want to hear more.