In today’s America where consumer debt runs rampant, student loans are astronomical, and there is talk about social security running out, is financial independence even possible?
If you are one of those Americans who still has a pension plan (or a spouse with a pension plan), it’s important to know a few key aspects of these plans.
Unfortunately, physical illness isn’t the only devastating effect of the unprecedented COVID-19 pandemic: financial fraud is on the rise as hackers and scammers capitalize on society’s collective weakness.
No matter your situation, here are five simple steps you can take in your spare time to prepare financially for the pandemic’s financial fallout.
While financial experts share a diversity of thoughts and opinions about how to best save, there are a few key principles that can help you manage your money wisely.
COVID-19 has brought unprecedented financial turmoil to our country – and the world at large. However, with a few good financial practices, you can do your part to keep your finances intact.
While it can be tempting to use your bonus cash to splurge on something you would not normally buy, spending wisely will help you find long-term benefits from every dime.
The average American household spends approximately $53,000 each year – a number that is close to 75% of the mean American income. This raises the obvious question: Where, exactly, is all of this money going?
The two primary types of IRAs, or traditional retirement savings accounts, are the traditional IRA and the Roth IRA. While both carry certain advantages and disadvantages, they serve an important role in your overall retirement planning.
Studies routinely show that debt is about much more than the money: It can cause a number of emotional and psychological issues, from anxiety and depression to self-worth struggles.