You don’t want to lose your house so talk to a financial advisor who does not have a stake in your finances about reverse mortgages before signing on the dotted line.
More than 70 percent of undergraduate college students take out student loans to help with college costs. The U.S. Department of Education offers several different repayment plans to ease the burden of loan payments for new graduates as they work to establish their careers.
While the law allows you to borrow up to $50,000 from your 401(k) plan, there are tax law implications and other issues that make it a bad financial plan.
Want to be happy in your retirement? Plan ahead.
Forget the stress of tax season by using one of these e-filing programs.
Save money — and maximize your refund — with these tips for doing your taxes all on you own.
Who doesn’t want to save a little (or a lot of) extra money at tax time? Claiming all the deductions for which you are eligible can significantly reduce your tax bill.
With careful planning, you may find yourself paying the IRS much less than you have in years past.
When it comes to figuring your taxes, should you rely on software or turn to a pro?
3 On Your Side Consumer Reporter Jim Donovan has advice that many households can use to plan for emergencies, retirement and more.
Have you been offered a free estate planning seminar? How can you tell if it was legitimate or a scam?
Smart planning starts with asking the right questions, as well as understanding your financial needs and goals.
Are you finding it difficult to pay your bills? Are past due notices filling up your mailbox? If the troubled economy has taken a toll on your finances, there are people that want to help.