Following a turbulent end to 2018, financial markets are off to a fast start in 2019. The U.S. stock market has recouped its December losses with both large and small company stocks making sizeable gains. Foreign stocks rose over 10% in the first quarter but are still clawing their way back from a lackluster 2018. Quietly, bonds had a stellar quarter (considering the low interest rate environment of the last decade), notching their highest quarterly return since early 2016.
The college admission scandal that hit the press recently generated a tremendous amount of outrage, as well as endless questions about the entire college process.
There is a lot of advice out there that suggests what you should do with a financial windfall.
Extra money could come from a tax refund, a workplace bonus, or an inheritance.
Home ownership has long been part of the American Dream, but it’s become an unattainable luxury for a growing number of Americans.
Here are answers to seven common questions that the Social Security Administration receives about the retirement benefit program.
We’ve all heard horror stories about consumers who have had their credit information stolen and the incredible hassle of undoing the mess.
But what you probably don’t know is that children can be the victims of identity theft too. In fact, identity theft that targets youngsters has been on the rise.
Financial aid season is about to begin.
Starting October 1, parents whose children will be in college for the 2019-2020 academic year will be able to fill out financial aid applications.
For most Americans, the Roth Individual Retirement Account is an excellent way to save for retirement.
Once the money is deposited into a Roth IRA, it can potentially grow tax-free for many decades. And when retirees eventually tap into these accounts, they won’t owe tax on the withdrawals.