Help with taxes, saving for college and other financial planning issues.
- - 05/08/2017
Ever wonder how big your Social Security check will be when you retire? This infographic answers that question and more before you're ready to retire and receive your hard-earned benefits.
- By Kevin McCormally,
- - 04/27/2017
The chances of being audited by the Internal Revenue Service are fairly low, but the IRS does audit 1 in 143 individual returns. Here's a step-by-step guide to surviving an IRS audit.
- By Janet Morrissey,
- The Wall Street Journal
- - 04/21/2017
Wills not only make sure your money goes where you want it to go, they also help keep peace in the family. Still, there are some common pitfalls you should be aware of.
While the details and the final shape of a tax reform plan won't be known for some time, there are some tax moves that you might want to consider, such as giving more to charity and deferring income into next year.
If your property tax bill has increased significantly, you may have grounds for an appeal. The following guidelines will show you the way.
Companies that operate mainly in the U.S. stand to gain the most from a Trump administration proposal to slash corporate tax rates. It's unclear, though, how much of that will flow to the bottom line.
The Trump administration's tax reform plan would bring big changes that would mean tax cuts for some middle- and high-income families.
Many college students put aside thinking about their student loans until after graduation. But whether you're still in school, getting ready to start making payments later this year or already paying off your college debt, you should know these basic points about student loans.
Parents across the country are taking a look at their child's financial aid award package and asking: "Is that all?" Here are three reasons why your financial aid award might be smaller than what you expected.
Getting into the college your child wants is one thing, paying for it is another. Consider taking these steps to start looking for scholarship money.
Getting a scholarship is definitely good news and it doesn't have to complicate withdrawals from a 529 plan. You still have to use the money for educational expenses, but there's a lot of flexibility.
Many new college graduates want to move to cities like New York and San Francisco, but chances are the jobs they land won't pay the rent. Here's a look at where graduates can find both well-paying jobs and affordable housing.
There's little evidence that borrowers with high student debt levels actually benefit from rushing to pay off their loans, according to a new study.
In recent behavioral tests, subjects who used mobile apps were able to limit their spending. Here's how you can replicate some of the results.
Now that you've got your taxes done, it's time to look at all those files that have been piling up for years. Here's a rundown of the tax records you should keep, and how long you should hold on to them.
Fidelity Interactive Content Services (FICS) is a team of financial journalists that curates content from leading 3rd-party publishers.