A temporary loss in income doesn’t have to mean a loss in assets.
Banking industry groups support financial education for young people.
The Financial Fraud Enforcement Task Force secured a guilty plea in a $100 million scheme to obtain fraudulent Small Business Administration loans.
Financial advisers would be wise to make social media part of their marketing strategy.
President Barack Obama renominates Richard Cordray to head the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau
Having a financial preparedness plan will protect you and your family from the long-term effects of damaged or destroyed financial documents
When it comes to spending and saving, can you use mind over matter to ensure success?
Consumers can take a few tips in financial planning from the big-screen stories of the Avengers, Batman and Spider-Man.
Parents need to model good financial habits and start age-appropriate conversations about money with their children.
There are many blunders that can come with sudden wealth, but the aftermath of the largest single payout in the Mega Millions jackpot illustrates one of the biggest screw-ups lottery winners make: not safeguarding the ticket.
It may seem an obvious precaution, but last week a 37-year-old woman came forward, claiming to be one of the three winners of the record $656 million Mega Millions payout, but is so far unable to produce the ticket. Sorry, no dice. The ticket has to be present for you to win. While this drama plays out, let’s look at a few other examples of what lottery winners do wrong, provided by Frank Fantozzi, CEO of Planned Financial Services, and published in Investment News.