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- Bitcoin is in serious danger of becoming very boring
- Cryptocurrencies could be rocked by major hacks next year, expert warns
- Trump's 'ill-advised' move over Jerusalem has set back peace process, former secretary of defense says
- Steve Bannon took an apparent shot at Ivanka Trump during an event for Roy Moore
- The SEC just issued a warning to cryptocurrency investors
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Kelli B. Grant, CNBC.com’s Posts
How healthy you are can affect your ability to save for retirement, how soon you retire, and your Social Security claiming strategy.
More than a third of freelancers don’t have a retirement savings account — and those that do aren’t saving consistently. How to get back on track.
Many small businesses are anxiously waiting to see how Trump will act on federal regulations.
Next month, the TSA will limit frequent fliers’ access to its expedited screening PreCheck program.
Post-election market volatility isn’t unusual, and advisors say most investors should avoid big moves.
Families of college-bound students can make smarter college choices using details gleaned from financial aid filings.
A line-by-line review can reveal financial planning mistakes and opportunities that could save you money.
Worried about the security of financial data you’ve given to an advisor? You should be.
Having $1 million might be more or less than what you really need in retirement — and many retirees say it’s not enough
Consumers who apply for a new mortgage are also more likely to open a new credit card and buy a car within the year.
Cheap airfares and gasoline are enticing more people to travel — pushing up hotel prices as a result. Here’s how to save.
More employers are looking beyond retirement resources to help employees with other financial issues, from budgeting and debt management to investing, health care and saving to buy a home.
Now that tax year 2015 is in the rearview mirror, it’s time to turn your attention to the return you’ll be filing next year.
The clock is ticking for tax procrastinators — today is the deadline for filing your 2015 returns.
Up to 80 percent of medical bills may contain an error. Here’s what to look for before you pay.