Skeletons in your financial closet? Like it or not, your financial adviser needs to know everything about your personal money matters.
Once the wedding bells stop ringing, it's time to get real about how your money might change after marriage — starting with taxes.
Money may not buy happiness, but being honest and open about it can buy you a lot of relationship points.
Today we found articles on big money mistakes that married couples make, travel discounts you may have missed, and helpful tips for flying with gifts.
It's no secret that Millennials like to do things their own way, and that includes marriage. Here's how the kids are tying the knot (or not).
If you and your spouse decide to separate, you'll still need to agree on how to handle your money — together. Here's how.
Marriage and money mean being on the same page. Don't forget your retirement, too!
Divorce can be a difficult financial situation — and even more so, unfortunately, if student loans are involved.
Pave the way for a smart retirement by boosting your Social Security payout first.
We all want a lower tax burden. When your spouse earns much less, you may be tempted to claim them as a dependent. Should You?
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!
Get your spouse on the same financial page as you with these easy (and even fun!) budgeting tips.
Finance woes can put a real damper on newly-engaged bliss. Make your marriage happily ever after by getting off to a good financial start.
Does your partner know everything they need to know about your finances?
For better or worse, marriage means learning how to manage money with a partner.
Max is owning her crazy in her journey to save $31K this year. Her husband, Mr. Spendypants, is along for the ride.
Most couples assume sharing money is just part of marriage. But it doesn't have to be.
Divorce is messy. And step one is figuring out how to split ways with your biggest shared asset; your home.
Wedding season is fast approaching. Why not make your "Something Borrowed" work to your favor (and your budget)?
You and your spouse want the biggest tax breaks possible. So how should you file — jointly or separately?
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