Personal Finance

Job seekers have the upper hand in today’s labor market — so much so that employers are beginning to be more flexible in order to bring on new talent.

Credit card rewards can be tempting. They can also be costly.

Nearly 70% of people with credit card debt are trying to pick up cash-back and other perks from their cards, even though they’re carrying a balance that’s costing them interest, according to a new survey by

On our latest installment of “The American Consumer”, Josh Lipton reports on how shoppers are now buying more tech and electronic devices online than inside the store.

Even if your employer offers you health insurance at work, chances are you’re shelling out more money for medical care.

If you wait until age 70 to start receiving Social Security retirement benefits, you generally stand to get the biggest checks.

But if you do not want to delay for that long, there is a second option where you will not take as much of a pay cut.

Recognizing their price tags have turned many students away, a record number of schools are “re-setting” their tuition rates.

Can the consumer continue its staying power and keep the country out of a possible recession? The Managing Director at Loop Capital, Anthony Chukumba, gives us his perspective on the American consumer.

The American consumer is flexing its muscle and powering the economy with strong retail spending. Courtney Reagan has more for us from New York City.

The average American household will be down $1,000 per year thanks to the newest round of tariffs on Chinese goods, according to J.P. Morgan.

If you are worried about a possible recession on the horizon, there are some financial moves you can make to help protect yourself.

If you faced a surprise penalty for coming up short on your 2018 taxes, the IRS might be giving you some relief.

Among U.S. adults, 16% say they use credit cards for totals under $10, according to a new survey data.

The IRS is finally ready to make good on threats to strip U.S. passports from Americans who owe more than $52,000 in overdue taxes.

American teenagers may spend a lot of time on their smartphones but when it comes to getting paid and spending their money, they prefer cash.

Emergencies happen and there are four legal papers everyone needs to have to be better prepared for them. Our Senior Personal Finance Correspondent, Sharon Epperson, joins us on set to discuss about these documents.