With my husband and I working from home and the kids in virtual school, we’re saving money on some things like gas, clothing, and those $8 salads we’d normally buy from the deli below the office. But other expenses are creeping higher.
From debt to savings, housing and investing, Farnoosh shares her advice on how to best manage your money now — if and when the Coronavirus leads to more job losses, stock market losses and a recession.
If you’re considering pivoting to self-employment, don’t let uncertainties over things like retirement planning and a vision plan stop you from pursuing your dreams. Here’s how I’ve been able to affordably craft my own benefits.
Gender wage disparity aside, there’s yet another financial gap women today face that threatens our future: retirement savings. A new study by Mass Mutual finds that women run a higher risk than men of being impoverished in old age. We’re expected to run out of savings five years too soon in retirement.
I recently sat down with Today’s Kathie Lee Gifford and Hoda Kotb to share tips on how to deal with life’s little annoyances.
The editors at Business Insider gave me one of the toughest assignments to date: boil down your best financial advice into 9 tips.
In the August issue of Money Magazine my article, “The Right Way to Give an Allowance,” discusses how allowances are evolving. No more financial rewards for doing chores. Instead, kids are encouraged to be entrepreneurial, identify needs around the house and negotiate their pay.
Tony Robbins has a new, easy-to-follow online tax guide that leverages all of the insider knowledge he’s discovered during his book research. It’s complete with core strategies to employ for 2015 tax planning so that this time next year, the “sting” of tax season won’t be nearly as painful!
Let’s say you or your child gets accepted to Stanford or Harvard, an elite private college that consistently ranks in the tippity top of higher ed rankings and where graduates tend to get the best jobs with the best pay. But here’s the catch: It’ll cost close to $200,000 to attend. In the grand scheme of life, is it worth it?
I knew I should have carried my wallet in a purse that night. Instead, I fashionably tucked it under my arm and headed to the local wine bar with my husband. Two pinot noirs later I reached over to pay the bill only to realize that my wallet — which I thought I’d rested on the bar top — had vanished. Was it stolen? Did it fall on the ground somewhere? Hold on. Did I even bring my wallet? (The wine wasn’t helping.)