Wise Bread articles that are hot today.
Although 99% of the ads on Craigslist are legit, some are designed to scam you. Recognize these eight common Craigslist scams and avoid becoming a mark.
Thinking of refinancing your mortgage? Hang on — usually a refinance is the right choice, but not always.
Don't miss the highlights from our chat with Dr. Barbara O'Neill from Rutgers on financial decisions of young adults!
Ever wished you knew what was on the boss's mind? Wonder no more.
Convenience comes at a price — and the planet is paying it.
Make your hectic mornings brighter by making better coffee, or getting it for a better price.
We don't often advise you to buy more stuff, but these frugal purchases really will help you live a longer, happier, healthier life. It's science!
The lawn tonic recipe came from a former groundskeeper at a golf course. All you need are 5 common household ingredients and a 10-gallon hose-end sprayer.
Spending addiction is real, damaging, and scary. If you recognize yourself in any of these signs, you may need to seek help.
What works for the Oracle of Omaha might not necessarily work for you.
One way to boost your savings is to earn a little extra in your spare time. Get your side hustle on via one of these quick job search sites.
When you're moving a long distance, you can't just buy a pizza and a 12-pack and ask your friends to pitch in. Here's how to save on a cross-country move.
The Chase Ink Plus Business Credit Card awards as many as 5 points for each dollar spent on your business purchases.
Keeping your windows clean and clear isn't easy, but it can be. Just use any of these window cleaners and your glass windows will sparkle.
Debt collectors sometimes have a few sneaky tricks up their sleeve. Beat them to the punch by knowing your rights.
For these five people debt totaling $100k — or more — seemed insurmountable. That is, until they paid it off. Find out how you can, too.
Frugal living is a lot like eating food, and not just because I love both things.
Confused by taxes? Now you can get free professional help from a variety of surprising sources.
The usual rule of thumb is 3 to 6 months' income. Of course that's silly--the size of your emergency fund needs to be based on your spending, not your income. But even 3
Don't miss your chance to win your share of $1500 in prizes from Rutgers!
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