Personal Finance

Aaron Grey, an Advisor at Buckingham Strategic Wealth, gives us his pointers about possible strategic moves you should be making in your portfolio in the event the economy slows down.

Basic Medicare does not cover medical services you get outside the U.S. and its territories, except in very specific situations.

Apple is rolling out its new credit card in hopes to keep its customers inside the Apple consumer environment. Deirdre Bosa has more for us.

The state of Vermont is giving incentives to entice people to live and work there. Kate Rogers reports how this state is trying to lure younger workers.

Here are the schools that are doling out the most aid to offset the cost of college, according to The Princeton Review’s new 2020 ranking.

Your next rental destination just might be in the Sun Belt.

Scottsdale, Arizona, is the best place for renters, according to an analysis by WalletHub.

One senator proposed a bill that targets corporate buybacks where publicly traded companies will give each of its workers a dollar for every million dollars spent on buying back its own stock. Ylan Mui has more for us.

We speak with Ed Clissold, who’s the Chief U.S. Strategist at Ned Davis Research, about the overall trends he is seeing from buybacks.

Ohio Senator Sherrod Brown on Tuesday introduced legislation to curb Wall Street’s longtime and controversial practice of stock buybacks.

Capital One has issued guidelines on how to determine if your credit card account was affected by the data breach involving more than 100 million people and steps you can take to shore up security.

Capital One is dealing with what will likely be one of the most important breaches of the year.

The incident involved theft of more than 100 million customer records, 140,000 social security numbers and 80,000 linked bank details of Capital One customers, allegedly stolen by a single, experienced engineer, according to court filings in Seattle.

Capital One Financial shares fell Tuesday, a day after the disclosure of a data breach that impacted about 100 million individuals in the U.S.

With college costs soaring and student loan debt at a record high, a handful of schools have carved out a unique spot by waiving tuition.

A new list by — a housing referral service — ranks the best places to spend your golden years.

The state of California is tackling the retirement crisis with a program to help seven million workers prepare for the future. Our Senior Personal Finance Correspondent, Sharon Epperson, has more for us.