I write about personal finance, credit cards and debt, saving, budgeting, money, insurance, retirement, investing, loans, careers, freelancing, small business, and productivity.
If you’ve been given an end-of-year bonus at work, you may be wondering how best to manage this extra cash. Here’s our guide to managing your end-of-year bonus.
Many of us have read about modern day financial trailblazers who reached early retirement in their 30s.
While relocating for a stellar career opportunity can give you great footing—and a sweeter paycheck—there’s much to consider before packing.
When house hunting, you might have trouble deciding whether you want to buy new home or invest in a fixer-upper.
If you have a side hustle, you know just how useful—and maybe even essential—those extra dollars are each month when it comes to reaching your money goals.
When Matt Dyer yearned to explore the lesser-traveled parts of the U.S. in 2009, he wanted to do it as cheaply as possible.
Budgeting is a great tool for keeping your daily spending in check, and keeping you on track to hit bigger goals.
While you’ve managed to handle money matters with relatively few snags this year (congrats, by the way), your end-of-the-year budget can be a beast of a different nature.
Not-so-breaking-news: home prices are on the rise, especially in large metro areas.
So you want to be a millionaire. And with your killer drive and professional achievements, there’s no doubt you’ll get there in due time.
Don’t have a lot of money? Don’t panic! Blogger Jackie Lam shows how you can still build up an emergency fund on a tight budget.
You’re ambitious and focused on your profession—and so is your significant other.
It’s date night at the Museum of Broken Relationships in Hollywood, and Patrick and I are poring over the museum’s collection, reading the stories attached to each artifact with lurid fascination.
From meals to video game loot to makeup, there’s no shortage of things you can receive in the mail on the regular.