Americans are getting smarter about spending their tax refunds. How will you spend yours?
You may have asked your credit card company not to share your data. They know an awful lot about you, anyway.
From our "I Dos" to our morning joe, Americans are guilty of spending way too much on these things.
When it comes to managing your money, stop hitting "snooze."
We all know saying "thank you" is polite. But true gratitude can actually make your finances (and life!) a little sunnier.
Sometimes the only thing between saving a lot and saving nothing at all is a turn of phrase.
Achieve financial success in your 30s by leaving these bad shopping habits back in your 20s.
Americans may spend big on health care and education, but we save big bucks on these common purchases, on average. Do you?
Can't figure out why you keep making the same money mistakes? Your birth order might be to blame.
Put down the scissors, and step away from the plastic! You can catch up on credit card debt in much smarter ways than chopping up your cards.
Debt consolidation can be a great help in eliminating debt, but it's not a cure all, and it isn't free. Here's what to watch for.
Americans had a lot of fun spending money in the 1950s, almost as much fun as we do spending money today.
What's your budget personality? Find out here!
Millennials are getting smart about their spending and saving habits — smarter, even, than you.
After conquering debt, it's tough to find yourself back in the hole. Have faith! You can pay off your debt again — this time for good.
Usually planning your taxes for a small refund is best, but not always. Analyze your money psychology and your spending to make the right choice.
Overspending on stuff you don't need is a problem for many Americans. Learn why the solution is not so simple as "spend less," and what you can actually do to help.
Where does the money go? If you don't know, that's a problem. Discover how to identify your mystery expenses and get back on budget.
Whether you're a credit pro or a plastic-card newbie, understanding your card use can help you have a better relationship with your money.
Think that alphabetical line-up in elementary school just kept you in order? It could also have affected your lifelong spending habits. Learn how.
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