Manage your money, manage your life.
Being self-employed has many advantages — the opportunity to be your own boss and come and go as you please, for example. However, it also comes with unique challenges.
Scrambling to compile your receipts and W-2s in advance of this year’s April 18 federal tax filing deadline? Don’t forget about your IRA. You can contribute to your traditional or Roth IRA for 2016 until federal taxes are due
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.
There's still time to make a regular IRA contribution for 2016!
Often, financial planning – especially estate planning – is focused on children and heirs. But if you have no children, your financial planning needs are different from families with children. What have you and your partner potentially overlooked?
Let’s be honest. Personal finance is a deep subject. It’s fair to say there’s more to know than the average credit-card-swiping, online-bank-account-monitoring, stock-market-checking individual can keep track of. That’s why we’ve assembled some of the tip top tips for personal finance in one place.
There's more to know about personal finance than swiping a credit card, managing online banking and watching the stock market.
A baby is a bundle of joy, however if you’re getting ready to start a family, that little one will cost you. According to a report from the U.S. Department of Agriculture, it will cost an estimated $233,610 over the next 18 years.
For many young adults, making sense of money – from day-to-day management to thinking long term – can create some anxiety. Here are some places to focus when first learning how to manage your money.
The automatic cost-of-living adjustment – COLA -- for Social Security and Supplemental Security Income recipients allows their benefits to keep pace with inflation.