Trade wars, climate change and slowing economic growth can mean severe trouble. So what’s a long-term investor to do?
NYT > Your Money
Unlikely allies have worked together on issues facing pregnant women and new mothers in states that are tightening abortion restrictions.
A little-known tax break allows some start-up employees who own company stock to avoid paying taxes on up to $10 million when they sell their shares.
Too many people use someone else’s map when building a business or making a big decision, either by following others’ rules or deliberately defying them.
The purpose of this column has been to show how we can learn from those who have had financial success (or bigger flops) to improve our own financial lives.
There are ways to get help: Start by contacting your card companies to ask about an interest-rate cut or lower minimum.
Workers with sensory challenges face an array of digital obstacles to managing their retirement accounts and have sued to ensure banks’ websites comply with federal disability law.
Young adults are more likely to reside with their parents than previous generations did, leading to a need for guidelines on how to manage the stay.
Many insurers charge the penalty for three years after the violation, meaning you’ll be paying the price long after the check for your ticket has cleared.
The phenomenon some experts call “aging together” — people in their 60s and 70s, usually women, helping much older relatives — can take a financial toll.
We asked you for tips on how you handle the household finances. Here are your best replies.
Pressuring elected officials to repair the Social Security system would be in the self-interest of millions of Americans.
Consumer advocates say the overdraft rule has helped people avoid excessive penalties — like the cup of coffee that ends up costing $38.
Friends and unmarried couples make up a growing segment of the housing market. If that’s you, here’s what you need to know before buying.
We break down the new cryptocurrency and what the company hopes you will be able to do with it, even though it hasn’t quite arrived.
Millions of dollars’ worth of baseball cards are at stake as collectors question the authenticity of their purchases and wonder whom they can trust.
The cards, used mainly by consumers who have little credit history or a poor one, haven’t been widely adopted. Amazon is now offering one.
The magazine’s Ethicist columnist on wills that create an impossible choice, lying on a job application and bailing out a destitute friend.
The value of fractional real estate has long been debated. Critics see it as a hustle, while supporters say it is a smarter way to use a vacation home.
Advocates say the state-based accounts, which let disabled people work and save money without risking the loss of government aid, could help millions of people.