With millions of people filing tax returns under a new tax law and after a long government shutdown, this is a challenging year. We offer survival tips and extensive coverage.
Collectors offer advice on how to buy fine art, and when to sell it.
Part of the increase in cost is the result of the “trickle-down” of luxury features, one car expert says. Safety features are also adding to the price.
Gaby Dunn, Chanel Reynolds and Vicki Robin were born decades apart. But their books about money have a common thread: Talk about it way, way more often.
Many early filers under President Trump’s tax plan are surprised that their refunds are smaller or that they owe the I.R.S., even as their tax burdens have declined.
Millions of people are expected to submit their returns via mobile platforms this year. I won’t be one of them.
Fewer taxpayer calls are being answered and wait times are longer, a new report finds.
Legal action among wealthy family members has created a booming business for lawyers who specialize in estate litigation. But financial advisers say there are ways to minimize conflict.
The sister companies, seeking to attract people without credit cards, are eliminating a credit check and reducing the “hold” amount they temporarily remove from a checking account.
The agency’s new director reversed course on regulations intended to prevent borrowers from being caught in an endless cycle of short-term, high interest loans.
Before we go, at least there’ll be work.
Cutting back on nonessential spending for a month can help people pay down credit card balances or put money in savings. At least it’s a short month.
Two Democrats have proposed taxing the richest Americans at a higher rate. But if past efforts to use tax policy to target one group are a guide, they can backfire.
Did you apply for undergraduate admission for the fall 2019 semester? Did you write an essay about money, work or social class? We’d like to read it and perhaps publish it.
Tell us how much you set aside and how you stayed motivated.
Friends of the Children hires mentors to work with troubled children, starting in kindergarten. It began in Portland, Ore., and is now in 15 cities.
While the I.R.S. has said it expects refunds to be issued on schedule, the agency is going to take a while to return to normal after the government shutdown.
Life is just enacting feelings until we expire. And nothing else matters.