The road to self-employment and self-sufficiency isn’t always paved in gold. In fact, it is often windy, dusty, and full of pot holes.
Understanding your partner’s attitude toward money is a key component of financial planning.
You’ve got great experience, and your skill set has only improved over time. Perhaps you’ve even won an award or two. There’s just one glaring problem with your resume: that gap in employment.
We are the generation of efficiency. Technology is woven into our lives, and if it isn’t digital, we likely aren’t interested.
When I was twelve years old my parents sat me down and shared some big news: My grandmother, who had died a few years before, had left us some money, and my parents were going to give me $1,000 in a savings account.
It’s a common question that people with credit cards and other forms of debt ask themselves: “How much is too much?” This is an important question to ask yourself before you let yourself get in over your head.
Although its practitioners might prefer you not recognize this fact, public relations is everywhere.
Let’s be real: One of the best perks of getting married is the copious amount of gifts you’ll receive to mark the occasion. And while there’s nothing like cold, hard cash in your pocket, some people prefer to shower their friends and loved ones with non-monetary gifts.
So, you’ve earned that college degree, nabbed your first job and have been on the clock ever since. But, now you think you’re ready for the next stop.
For many of us, the start of a new year means more than just a bunch of looming resolutions; it means more money. In fact, recent data indicates that U.S. employees across the board will be celebrating salary increases in 2016, to the tune of 2.7 percent or possibly more. But before you take that […]