You don't have to go back to work to extend your retirement income. You just need a concrete plan for investing and saving.
Military personnel and their families have a few more retirement contributions and writeoffs than their civilian counterparts, if they know where to look.
Sure, hybrid engines helped cut vehicle gas consumption, but lightweight vehicles got nearly 50 miles per gallon almost 30 years ago.
Through a series of stress tests and preventative measures, you can help your finances weather just about any disaster life throws at them.
Marriage doesn't give you a fresh start on your credit and doesn't doom you if you marry someone with a lower score. Just be cautious with those new joint accounts.
Freezing credit is the best way for identity theft victims to protect their accounts, but it isn't always a great preventative measure.
Being too embarrassed or afraid to ask for advice about a financial challenge can make an already costly problem even more regrettable.
An insurance company's definition of a pre-existing condition may differ from yours or their competitors, so it pays to shop around.
Millennials have had to deal with shaky employment and mounting student loan debt, but even putting a little aside for their financial future goes a long way.
While it's good to root around for those receipts from Goodwill and the Salvation Army, the car accident you were in last year might be deductible, too.