After graduating from Columbia University's Graduate School of Journalism, Juliette Fairley wrote four personal finance books that were published by John Wiley & Sons. Her most popular book Cash in the City: Affording Martinis, Manolos and Manicures on a Working Girl's Salary landed her a tv show called Cha Ching Money Makers that she hosted on the Discovery Channel. The visibility catapulted Miss Fairley into the role of indie film actress. When she is not writing for The Street and MainStreet, Miss Fairley is pursuing acting. If the Manhattan resident looks familiar, it may be because you saw her play a co-starring role in the vampire comedy Summer of Blood, which is currently airing on Showtime TV. Juliette writes about travel, entertainment, retirement, investing, millennial finance, real estate, elder financial abuse, guardianship reform, debt, the business of marijuana legalization and many other topics. Part of her publishing career has included being on Steve Forbes' ghost writing team and writing about entertainment for Variety, the Hollywood Bible.
Recent Articles By The Author
What the Government Is Doing About the Hidden Fees That Cut Into Retirement Savings
The Fiduciary Rule would broaden the definition for which advisors are considered fiduciaries, putting them under greater scrutiny of the Department of Labor.
Workers Nearing Retirement Seek Last-Minute Returns in ETFs
ETFs are a better choice for greater diversification, because unlike mutual funds they have no minimum purchase requirement.
Target-Date Funds, Job Stability Help Millennials Save More for Retirement
The adoption of automatic enrollment has driven the growth of investments in target-date funds.
Hot Sectors for 2015: Preferred Stock, Global Equities, Currency
A panel of investment experts discussed where to find income as it is a huge generator of long-term returns.
A Lack of Communication Prevents Couples From Saving Enough for Retirement
If members of a couple don't know what their partners are earning, they're liable to make mistakes when calculating how much they can save, or what they'll need for retirement.