One line of defense against identity theft is to get things out of your wallet or purse that don’t belong there.
In life, there are times when simple decisions can have a profound impact. The same holds true when it comes to personal finance. Here are some simple choices you could make that may leave you better off financially – in the near term, the long term, or both.
Automated Teller Machines (ATMs) provide a quick and convenient way to withdraw money from your account. Unfortunately, the popularity of ATMs may also attract thieves. So it’s important to be aware of your surroundings when using an ATM.
Did you start a new job or leave a job behind? Did you retire? Did you start a family? If notable changes occurred in your personal or professional life, then you will want to review your finances before this year ends and 2017 begins.
News of Donald Trump’s election victory did not upend the equities markets. As word of his largely unexpected Electoral College win traveled around the world, most major indices did not suffer alarming losses.
Wall Street has had a rather calm summer. How about fall? Will volatility increase before and after Election Day?
Why don’t more young adults buy life insurance? Shopping for life insurance may seem confusing, boring, or unnecessary. Yet when you have kids, get married, buy a house or live a lifestyle funded by significant salaries, the need arises.
Backpacks, notepaper, clothes, and school supplies are more varied than ever. There’s no need to pay a fortune for these things when you shop smart.
Financially speaking, what do some households do right?
Cybersecurity experts continually identify the use of strong, unique passwords as one of their top recommendations. However, this is also one of the least followed recommendations because unless you know the tricks, it’s difficult to remember strong, unique passwords for every login and website.