With Twinkies and other Hostess products potentially heading off store shelves, now might be the time to snag an edible collector’s item
The anti-college movement has been the subject of increasing media coverage over the past few years. Worry about rising debt loads, soaring default rates, and high unemployment rates among recent college grads — combined with the high-profile success stories of a few dropouts-turned-billionaires — has generated a cottage industry of …
A prepaid debit card might help your kid learn a bit of financial prudence.
Online shoppers have shown a strange affinity for Jerry Sandusky memorabilia.
I recently walked through the children‘s section of a big box bookstore for the first time in a long time, and I was stunned. Then depressed. Then angry.
As the U.S. tries to fix its long-term macroeconomic problems, an increasing number of consumers are apparently busy worsening their own microeconomic problems. John Sternal, a spokesman for LeaseTrader.com, recently told DailyFinance that, “What we’re basically seeing now is, instead of one out of every five people leasing, we believe …
Everyone wants to save money in the kitchen these days, perhaps spurred on by the hit reality show Extreme Coupononing. But how can you save on things likes plates and silverware? Think old school.
California auctioneer Goodings & Co., sold a 1957 Ferrari Testa Rossa for $16.4 million on Saturday, the highest price ever paid for a car at auction. The previous record was $12 million, also for a 1957 Ferrari Testa Rossa.
If you believe conventional wisdom, student loans are “good” debt: They’re safe, lead to higher incomes, and generally pay off in the long run. The problem is that an increasing amount of evidence is showing that this thinking is distinctly unwise.
The New York Times Opinionator blog has a rather doting feature on More Than Wheels, a New Hampshire-based non-profit that sets people with bad credit up with low-interest car loans.
A new study from Bank of America reports that 47% of Americans with more than $250,000 in assets won’t pick up the full cost of their kids’ college degrees.