Manage your money, manage your life.
Each time you connect to the Internet – whether at home, at work, or on your smartphone – you risk becoming the victim of a cybercrime. It's the price we pay for living in a digital world. Here are some tips to avoid becoming a victim.
Worried about paying down debt and saving for retirement? You’re hardly alone. The key in managing both debt repayment and retirement savings is to understand a few basic financial concepts that can help you tackle both.
Buying a home is a major expense. Fortunately, federal tax benefits are available to make homeownership more affordable. There may be additional tax benefits under your state’s laws.
While the gender pay gap is narrowing, women in the workforce still, on average, earn less than men. The difference in wages, coupled with other factors, can lead to a shortfall in retirement savings for women.
April 2017 may seem like a long way off, but in tax terms it’s already here. In order to minimize your 2016 tax bill you need to start planning now. Here are some things you can do between now and the end of the year to help make your April 18 (Tax Day 2017) a little happier.
Whether you hope to own a business, a new house or enjoy a comfortable retirement, you’ll need finances along the way. Those who plan along the way are better prepared and have less anxiety about their finances.
For young adults with college debt, deciding whether to pay off student loans early or contribute to a 401(k) can be tough. It's a financial tug-of-war between digging out from debt today and saving for the future.
Saving for retirement can be tough. Employer-sponsored 401(k) retirement plans can offer a good opportunity to save, with employer contributions jumping from 3.9% of employee salaries in 2015 to 4.7% in 2016. Are you taking full advantage of your workplace retirement benefits?
You've probably heard that if you withdraw taxable amounts from your 401(k) or 403(b) plan before age 59½, you may be socked with a 10% early distribution penalty tax on top of the federal income taxes you'll be required to pay.
When it comes to your finances, it’s easy to overlook some of the numbers that really count. Here are four numbers to pay attention to now – especially because they might really matter in the future.