Personal Finance

An expert who studies rich people’s habits breaks it down.

Married, divorced or widowed? If you passed a milestone in 2016, here’s a look at what to tell the IRS come April.

Too many Americans are getting some basic facts about credit scores wrong, according to a report by Capital One.

BlackRock said its indexes are more accurate than the old rule of thumb for drawing down your retirement savings.

Shoppers have an easier time buying their clothes and shoes online than big-ticket appliances. Here’s why.

Health savings accounts could benefit you now, and in retirement. But they’re not for everyone.

If one of your heirs dies before you do, that could spell trouble. Here’s how to prepare for that.

The Consumer Financial Protection Bureau has taken action against misleading scores. Take your “magic number” with a grain of salt.

Congress has set its sites on inherited or “stretch” individual retirement accounts. Here’s how to work around that.

Good luck finding a sitter for New Year’s Eve. If you do, the tab could add as much as $100 to your celebration budget.

If you got married in 2016, had a child or got a new job, you ought to revisit your life insurance.

Angela Silverstein made $13,000 in 5 minutes, tax-free, no risk. You may be able to also. How? State-level unclaimed fund offices.

The least desirable gifts under the tree are clothing and accessories, followed by household items, cosmetics and fragrances.

The big financial decisions in life require both planning and, often, advice from professionals. However, people undergoing a divorce often go through the experience without either a safety net or an understanding of how much their lives will be affected by the decisions they make.

Half of millennials have a life insurance policy. Should you?