According to research, 47 percent of Americans were victims of financial identity theft in 2020.
Financial literacy skills are critical parts of your growth as an adult and key ingredients for success both in your career and life overall.
Most Americans look forward to their retirement, but two recent studies warn that the middle-class vision of a comfortable retirement is under threat
If you are in your fifties you will have a lot on your mind, since your sixties are up next and retirement is beginning to loom on the horizon
Teaching your kids about money when they are young means that you can be confident that they will be able to handle themselves financially later in life.
Money challenges are a major source of stress for most adults. When you are financially literate you can avoid these challenges.
The generation caught between Boomers and Millennials, people in their 40s, have just as much need to plan financially.
In addition to finding new board games and letting them play Fortnite all day, why not take this opportunity to share some knowledge with your children about financial literacy.
Compared to Boomers who are moving into retirement now, the first wave of Millennials who will be retiring in 2050 could be facing a much bleaker future
Older investors are a favorite target of fraudsters who focus on investments. The pursuit of seniors’ “nest eggs” is one of the fastest-growing consumer fraud issues today.
Once you have hit the big Four-O, you really need to start seriously thinking about how much you have saved. Before you know it, you'll be 50, and retirement will be looming fast.
There is a tendency of older, “wiser” folk to dismiss the views of a younger generation. However, millennials may be able to teach Boomers some interesting lessons about how to manage money.