On January 1, 2020, a new law called the SECURE Act was passed bringing about new regulations that can—and will—affect anyone trying to plan for their retirement.
Beginning this summer, the latest iteration of the ubiquitous credit scoring model known as the FICO Score will debut to either the delight or dismay of millions of consumers.
If you read personal finance news regularly, you've seen some variation of this headline quite often. It's seemingly a smart question, and $1 million is a nice, round number that sounds like a lot of money.
Beginning next school year, North Carolina high school students will take one American history course instead of two so schools can add a personal finance class to the schedule.
Saving money is great, but it can be difficult at times, especially if you’re not keeping an eye on where it’s going.
That’s why using a personal finance app, like the ones we’ve listed below, is a fantastic idea.
Personal finance is a common term used when referring to money management for an individual or a family, which covers the aspects of budgeting, investment, savings, mortgages, retirement planning, also including estate planning and tax.
The holidays are a time for indulging. You eat all the food, drink all the beverages, and spend all the money—starting a new diet or a new budget during the holidays is a fool’s errand, conventional wisdom implies.
Holiday-time giving feels good — and thinking you're getting a great deal makes us feel smart. But shopping at sales and using coupons may not be saving you as much money as you think.