If you're spending a lot on convenience—whether in the form of grocery delivery, ride-hailing or meal delivery—your credit card wants to reward you for it, while encouraging you to spend more.
JPMorgan Chase has raised the annual fee for the Sapphire Reserve, the bank's premium and popular rewards credit card. The fee is now $550, an increase of $100. The bank is offering some new perks to appease and attract cardholders.
Equifax's settlement with the U.S. government entitles affected consumers to free credit-monitoring and identity-restoration services for the next several years. Consumers may also be eligible for money for their time or reimbursement for certain services.
Bank accounts are getting harder to hack, so cybercriminals are increasingly targeting retirement accounts, such as 401(k), and experts warn that there's no guarantee you'll get reimbursed after a hack.
High school students in North Carolina will soon be required to take a personal finance course to graduate.
Researchers estimated that a $1 increase to the current state minimum wage could have prevented 27,550 suicide deaths from 1990-2015, according to estimates from a new study published in the Journal of Epidemiology and Community Health.
A Sioux Falls company has awarded holiday bonuses its 120 employees likely won’t forget.
The Internal Revenue Service announced on Monday an agreement with Free File, Inc. (FFI) to “strengthen” a free online filing option for taxpayers.
A Sanibel Captiva Community Bank ATM located in downtown Fort Myers, Florida, is expected to issue an undetermined number of $50 bills in place of $20 bills.
Nearly a quarter of those surveyed said they want to work on a skill in 2020, such as learning a language, instrument or taking up a sport.
The tolls on bridges and tunnels connecting New York City to northern New Jersey are going up in 2010 to help fund more than $30 billion in capital projects.
According to a new study, Americans are optimistic about their current financial situation, as well as their prospects heading into 2020.
Airline travelers leave behind a lot of loose change and bills at airport security checkpoints. The TSA says in fiscal 2018, it collected almost $1 million.
A majority of college graduates with student loans said they would shave their head if the debt could be erased, according to a new survey, and some others said they would consider giving up coffee and even spending a week in jail.
Chris Guillebeau is a writer, entrepreneur, and traveler who built a passionate following from his blog The Art of Non-Conformity, where he chronicled traveling to 193 countries before his 35th birthday. His first book, named after the blog (here's a great review), became the first of many bestsellers, including The $100 Startup and The Happiness of Pursuit.
Checking emails, Facebook messages and yes even credit score are just some of the things millennials are doing on a more regular basis. Almost nine out of 10 older millennials (30–38) have checked their score at least once, according to CreditCards.com, which is a better showing than any other age group.
Half of millennials say they've had their current credit card longer than their current romantic relationship. Matt Schulz, the chief industry analyst with CompareCards, says that isn't a good thing. That first credit card that you may have gotten in college or in your early 20s probably has a high APR (annual percentage rate), high fees, and little or no rewards, Matt says, and you can do better.
This is the time of year when resolutions are made and broken. And topping the list of resolutions for many of us is figuring out our finances.
Here are some personal finance tips from Rebecca Walser, the author of "Wealth Unbroken: Growing Wealth Uninterrupted by Market Crashes, Taxes, and Even Death." Walser is a tax attorney and a financial consultant.
For about 10 years, the New York City Department Of Consumer Affairs has been offering free financial counseling through more than 20 financial empowerment centers in the city. The counselors are trained professionals that work one-on-one with individuals and help them tackle debt, improve their credit, create a budget, open a bank account, save and plan for the future, and more.