The Cities with the Highest Vacancy Rates
The three top cities are located in the Sunshine State.
Expert debt advice and money tips for the real world
Here’s a new statistic that should strike fear into your family. Here’s what you can do about it.
The answer depends on one factor. Sadly, no one’s talking about it.
You need to create a budget — although believe it or not, that’s a controversial statement.
It’s coming, but it’s not really his fault.
I sadly predict massive computer hacking on a scale not seen in years past.
Ronald Pan is the latest Debt.com scholarship winner, for three big reasons.
Thieves and even family members are increasingly targeting senior citizens.
Don’t go into 2017 making financial mistakes. Give yourself the gift of financial freedom.
I love the November and December, but I fear January.
Three new polls prove we know what to do about money, but we just refuse to do it.
While this is the time to give, many others are trying to take away.
The swimmer, dancer, and Debt.com spokesman just got a credit card. Here’s why that matters.
Abby Marion never gives up, so we gave in. She’s the ninth Debt.com scholarship winner.
It’s not a candidate. It’s an attitude.
I often worry about the financial future of the next generation. But it’s hard to tell whether my fears are misplaced with this research.
Especially this campaign season, many people are complaining about television news. Here’s what TV got right this year.
I have very mixed feelings about this. So should you.
Follow these three steps, and you’ll avoid the latest, hottest brand of identity theft.
Remember this summer, when everyone predicted the next big financial crash? It might not happen.
Focus on the parents first, then persuade them to teach their children.
Something happened last month that I just loved, but no one reported it.
You’ll never guess how many fees your credit card can charge. Seriously, you’ll never guess.
The eighth Debt.com scholarship winner has two goals: Find a home and become an artist.
A year after gay marriage becomes legal, how are same-sex couples faring financially?
And it has nothing to do with “In God We Trust” printed on a $20 bill.
Three new reports, three more things to worry about.
The latest craze in mobile gaming can teach as much as it entertains.
They’ve all got into tax trouble with the IRS – for silly reasons.
Debt can not only ruin your life, it can kill you.
Remember the housing bubble? Are car loans the next mortgage crisis?
The seventh Debt.com scholarship winner has a superior brain but a suffering mouth.
You’ve heard the term “direct deposit,” but you probably don’t know what else it can do.
The Big 3 have your credit reports, but they also ask lots of interesting questions. Here are the recent results.
The wedding season approaches. Here are some interesting financial developments.
3 financial lessons we can learn from the artist known as Prince
The (in)famous actor owes nearly $300,000 on his American Express card. I’m offering to help him.
Finally, a catchy song about student loan debt.
We’re not going to get rid of it. So let’s manage it.
Kyndra Parker will run, step, grapple, shoot, and sing on her way to college.
The recession is over, but are we spending our way into another one?
The answers might help Americans fight their debt with new weapons.
You can have a good idea, a lot of money, and a wonderful work ethic — and this attitude will doom you.
Where polling matters most isn’t in politics. It’s in personal finance.
Here’s what I’ve learned so far this month, and it’s made me both laugh and cry.
Are Americans wising up about personal debt? Or are they doubling down?
Doing your taxes isn’t fun, but the results can still make you smile.
The latest Debt.com scholarship winner won’t let illness slow her down – or get her down.
It’s not a romantic topic, but it’s perhaps the most important one.
It’s not depression. Or happiness. Or love. Or hate.
How much do you spend impulsively? If it’s more than $100, you’re typical – and in trouble.
Howard Dvorkin, CPA, is a wealth of financial knowledge. He built a financial empire out of nothing. He started one of the largest credit counseling firms out of an office roughly the size of a closet. He’s helped thousands of people get out of debt. And he’s even written two books:
This is Howard’s first book, written in 2010 during the recovery after the Great Recession. Howard saw that the crash had left millions of Americans financial vulnerable. Debts from medical bills and credit cards to upside down mortgages had wreaked havoc with consumer credit scores. This book helps you work your way out of debt and achieve the credit you always wanted.
Howard published a follow up to Credit Hell in 2013. This new book focuses on energizing the reader to achieve lasting financial stability. If Credit Hell is a financial cure, Power Up is preventative medicine. It teaches you that with the right financial strategy and mindset, you can maintain a healthy financial life despite what life throws your way.
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