Fears vary widely, but there are some constants. Death. Losing a family member. And, it turns out, finances. In a society where money is a pathway to both success and failure, financial fears are almost inescapable.
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Identity theft is one of the most pervasive crimes in modern society. In the United States alone, there are more than 16 million reported cases a year, costing Americans about $25 billion in direct and indirect losses, according to the Bureau of Justice Statistics. Here are three changes we’re hoping the United States will adopt soon to prevent identity theft.
If you’ve been slow to meet your fitness goals, it might be because you’re having a hard time getting to the gym — or can’t afford a membership. The good news is that, if you have a smartphone, you might not need the gym at all!
In the first installment of our 2015 “Best Banks” series, we’ve ranked and reviewed the top 10 savings accounts in the U.S. based on the criteria that impact consumers the most.
If you haven’t had any luck landing that dream job yet, there are likely some big reasons why. Here’s what you can do to find employment in 2015.
Fiscal issues can put a damper on newlywed bliss — they can even threaten the health of a marriage. However, marriage can also be an opportunity to establish or strengthen your credit.
A senior U.S. House Democrat on Monday unveiled a more aggressive agenda to boost workers’ paychecks by shifting significant tax breaks from the wealthiest Americans to the middle class.
Fifty-four percent of Americans planned on making a financial resolution for 2015. Here are seven things you can do this month to positively impact your finances all year.
In the business world, Warren Buffett is one of the biggest names in the 21st century, with an almost psychic ability to predict the best market ventures. But, at 84, Buffett can’t hog the mantle of top investor forever. Industry experts and columnists point to several people who could replace Buffett as the de facto investing powerhouse.
The Census Bureau has proposed eliminating several marriage and divorce-related questions on the American Community Survey, putting them in the “low benefit and low cost category.”