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.
Financial and personal information can be stolen at ATM machines, gas pumps or as a result of data breaches and hackers.
Nurse practitioners, insurance sales agents, truck drivers and tax professionals are in demand for employment.
When the FDA tested 18 vape juice cartridges from two electronic cigarette companies, the government agency found that one sample contained a chemical used in industrial antifreeze.
Staffers want their corporate financial wellness programs to offer one-on-one planning assistance but only 13% of employers currently do.
Landlords invest in property because they get a better interest rate from renting than by keeping their money in the bank.
AXIM Biotech uses a marijuana strain called Asso, but the research team is stopping short of launching CBG infused edibles.
A bill endorsed by the Senate committee may provide new protections for elderly Floridians who wind up under a third-party guardian’s care because of incapacitation.
Credit card abuse can be quickly stopped with a mere pair of scissors.
The government and taxpayers are footing the bill for generous student loan forgiveness programs.
Gen X-ers are most at risk because of paying higher taxes in retirement due to current economic debt and have less time to catch up on their finances than millennials.
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