Having trouble putting money aside? Here are some systems to put in place so you can amass cash without thinking too much.
Although we've got months left till Christmas, believe it or not, the best time to start plotting out your holiday spending is now.
If you have cash stashed in multiple savings accounts, MyMaxInterest will shuffle it around for the highest interest rates and most secure FDIC protection.
Too many of you are just letting your cash sit around the house. Make it work for you in an online savings account or, better yet, a market investment.
You can avoid monthly fees and ATM charges by choosing the right bank. Three online banks offer fewer fees compared to some brick-and-mortar branches.
If you're tired of being nickel-and-dimed by your bank and only earning 0.01% interest, it's time to ditch and switch. Consider these Internet-only banks.
Overdrafts used to be a cheap financial tool for the rich. Today, they've become an absurdly costly short-term lending product for the poor.
Banks have become notorious for nickel-and-diming customers with a raft of fees and charges that really add up. But you don't just have to take it silently.
A new SEC rule limiting withdrawals from money-market funds under certain circumstances may worsen any future financial crisis, some analysts believe.
Everyone needs a place to keep some liquid cash, and an online-only savings account could be a better deal.
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.
If you work for yourself, the best choices for retirement savings are a solo 401(k) and a simplified employee pension.
Though rising interest rates have made it more costly to borrow, savers haven't seen much improvement on the interest rates they're getting on savings accounts or bank CDs.
Most personal finance experts advocate creating a monthly budget. But what about all the stuff that you don't buy on a monthly basis?
90% of American households have at least one checking account. But what we pay for them varies greatly, depending on how they're being used, and which bank people chose.
Banking and managing money isn't what it used to be. The 1970s and 1980s brought us the rise of the ATM -- and the 2010s are shaping up as the era of mobile banking.