Credit card debt can be rough enough on its own. It's the minimum payments, though, that will really hurt you.
Congratulations, you're out of the red! Now it's time to start making your money work hard for you, too.
You're ready for a shiny new set of wheels. All you need to do is make these important money moves, first.
It takes hard work to give your credit score a kick in the pants. Don't sabotage it with these five screw-ups.
Put the scissors down! If you haven't taken these critical credit card steps, don't cut up your plastic just yet.
You dream of kissing the renters' life goodbye, but not so fast. You might not be ready to be a homeowner just yet.
High credit card debt and a low credit score are thought of as the proverbial nail in the personal finance coffin. Not so! It really isn't the end of the world.
Whoops — did you miss a student loan payment? Don't panic! Here's how to fix your situation.
Credit scores can be confusing. Make sure you understand how they work and how to get a good credit rating.
The Internet abounds with credit card horror stories. But if you're responsible, plastic can be fantastic!
Your lender stamped a big fat "No" on your loan application. No sweat — make these moves, and "Yes" will follow.
We all know auto loans are bad for our bottom line. Check out just how much easier life can be when you straight-up own your car.
Congratulations! You're finally free of credit card debt. Now what should you do?
Debt management may not be fun, but that doesn't mean you should be embarrassed to ask these five basic questions.
Don't let runaway late payments wreak havoc on your credit score.
Buying a home for the first time can be super stressful. Get your finances move-in ready before you start your hunt, and it'll go easier than you expect.
That hefty credit card bill finding it's way to your mailbox is packing a punch — and to more than just your wallet.
If you plan to pay down high interest credit card debt with a new zero-interest card, make sure you understand the potential downsides.
Adding an authorized credit card user can help someone build their credit. But how exactly will it affect yours?
The catch-22 for teens ready to build their credit history… is not having any credit history. But does that mean you should cosign their credit card?
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