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If you find yourself in need of debt consolidation and things are generally not looking that well for your finances, you might understandably be frustrated or even scared.
The Department of Education began negotiations to change regulations related to the for-profit college industry in December, a move that some advocates say will harm students.
As students at Hood College and Mount St. Mary’s University begin classes on Monday, many will likely have their minds on their course schedules and syllabi, planning out how they’re going to make it through the semester.
Medicaid expansion not only led to significantly more insured people, but also played a role in improving financial health and reducing medical debts for low-income people, according to a new report.
Consumers across a range of income levels are worrying more about money. A new study by MassMutual suggests the worry stems from personal finance issues, but is not confined to financial matters.
Meet Mr Financial Fugitive. I’m not privy to all the details, but know that this person skipped the country leaving behind a mountain of debt.
Some scary things last long after Halloween. If anything, the ghouls and ghosts that haunt American streets today are a welcome distraction from what’s truly frightening: the precarious state of the household finances.
The average American household carries $15,762 of credit card debt according to data from NerdWallet. The average credit card interest rate is 13.51%. That means the typical American family could be losing $2,000 a year to credit card interest alone.
It’s not uncommon to fudge some of life’s most sensitive numbers, such as age or weight.
My odd yet intimate knowledge of the outrageous inner workings of our Central Banks gives me insights heretofore unavailable even to the most celebrated, revered and feted economists. I will explain how I came to be amongst the celebrated elite at the Economic Symposium held at the Jackson Lake Lodge last week end.
Pandemonium erupted in the room as everyone realized they were going to richer than King Midas. Even the North Korean delegation seemed to be quite 'stoked' at the thought of vast personal wealth
Puerto Rico’s budget director ratcheted up the risk of a default on some agency securities, saying cash from the commonwealth’s operating budget won’t be redirected to make debt payments due next month.
Puerto Rico is just days away from a historic economic collapse after the commonwealth's governor said the island cannot pay its $72 billion in debts.
Greece's leftwing government expressed confidence on Tuesday that parliament would approve a debt deal with lenders, despite an angry reaction from some of its own lawmakers who accused it of caving in to pressure for more austerity.
Americans should be aware of the common causes of debt so they be more smart with their finances and have more control over their money.
Today, people struggle under the burden of a failing economy. It seems that no matter where people turn, prices increase and wages decrease.
As a crucial date approaches for Greece to make a major debt payment, the markets are yet again weighing the possibility that the country could actually default on its loans.
Most people will get into debt at some point in their life. People go into debt for various reasons, such as getting into an accident, losing a job, educational expenses or bad spending habits.
If you want to know the ways out of debt, you will need to know what your options are in order to hold your creditors at bay and avoid a situation where you lose your possessions in order to settle your debts
The consolidators should give you free advice, including tips on how to consolidate debt
While you may think that bankruptcy is usually a result of bad decisions or poor financial planning, CNBC reports that medical bills are the number one reason for personal bankruptcy filings. Other common causes are job loss or suffering a major accident. In short, bankruptcy can happen to anyone. How can you see it coming?
With debt relief soaring beyond numbers like never before, more and more American students are reeling under the burden of meeting their student expenses through loans
In the aftermath of the recent economic turmoil, many have had to readjust their finances. The mess has left some people worse off than others, but many individuals are suffering from poor credit. If you are one of the many people trying to rebuild their credit in 2015, read on to learn about some simple strategies that can help you get back on your feet.
Christmas is now over and its time to take stock of the financial impact it may have made on you. If you have borrowed heavily on credit cards to fund your spending, then you will be waiting for that harsh reminder to land through the letterbox, when the January statements arrive