The 10 Jobs with the Fastest Pay Growth
Low-wage jobs saw a strong annual boost in pay.
Joe Pye is a certified debt management professional. He served as Editor-in-Chief of Florida Atlantic University’s newspaper, the University Press. He was a finalist for the Mark of Excellence award by the Society of Professional Journalists Region 3 for feature writing and in-depth reporting. He now covers personal finance topics for Debt.com uncovering trends that help readers deal with the financial world. He graduated with a bachelor’s degree in multimedia journalism from Florida Atlantic University.
Many Americans are offered one through work but don’t take full advantage.
Millions of seniors failed to save enough to stop working, and now younger Americans are making their same mistakes.
Opting for a used car is a cheaper alternative to financing a new one. But they can come with mechanical issues and even a higher theft rate.
Credit card use is surging once again – and so is credit card debt. Here’s what to do (and not do) about it.
As student loan debt continues to climb, students and parents alike aren’t using all available resources to save money on college.
We’ve taken everything into account, from the costs of living, average debts — even retirement.
Despite living in the largest economic powerhouse in the world, Americans don’t fully understand their own finances.
Despite negative stereotypes, they’re well prepared to stop working one day.
They’re creating solutions to problems that existed before them.
At best, hackers will sell your personal data. At worst, they’ll control your car’s brakes while you’re driving.
Millennials are getting older and buying homes. Here’s where they prefer to live.
If you owe Uncles Sam, say thanks to the new tax code.
Members of Generation X pay for their adult kids and aging parents more than saving for retirement.
With the 2019 tax season well underway, here are some ways to avoid tax fraud and get your returns early — among other benefits.
Younger Americans live where it’s cheap and older ones live where it’s relaxing.
A financial disaster will hurt your credit. But if you move here and avoid there, you’ll have a better chance of getting back on track.
Not only are millennials having kids, but they’re also picky about where to raise them.
‘Tis the season to spend and marketers already have you pegged.
Learn to face your fears. Read at your own risk.
Avoid the holiday debt hangover by planning ahead.
More prefer flexible schedules and vacation time now.
Money causes stress in relationships, but kids want more time with mom and dad.
When vacation time is encouraged at work, employees are more productive.
Historically men know more, but millennial women are changing the game.
No surprise, debt is a turn off.
They stress about having enough money for medical costs in retirement like the rest of us.
A record number of Americans can’t survive financially without an inheritance from their parents.
Year after year students graduate unprepared to earn a living.
Why buy a new house when you can buy a deserted town for the same money?
Low housing supply makes buyers competitive — even if we’re spending more in interest.
They also earn less money after graduation.
What we don’t know about money leads to chronic illness.
The costs stress people out, and most are relying on loans to pay for school.
They’re most willing to work in poverty-stricken areas.
The ability to work anywhere at any time boosts productivity.
We can’t afford to fund our own retirement.
From insightful to downright greedy, Tinseltown’s finest have thought-provoking opinions on money.
Wise words from wealthy innovators who smiled in the face of defeat.
It’s gone up in Florida and down in California this past year.
Here’s a look at some celebrities with millions of fans, and millions in debt.
Women are more honest employees, yet are still paid less.
A missed payment is the No. 1 way to lose points on your credit score.
They’re saving 10 percent more for their kids education than two years ago.
The family members who take care of them suffer financially, too.
The average credit card has at least four fees, and they add up faster.
Washington, D.C. is the nation’s capital of student loan debt.
Americans are optimistic about the economy, but still clueless.
What’s the catch? You need to learn how to budget — not at work, but at home.
The average home in the U.S. now costs $215,000, and some would trade almost anything for a chance to buy.
But we still can’t let go of our bad financial habits.
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