7 Facts You Should Know About Student Loan Forgiveness Programs
It may be easier to get rid of your student loans than you ever thought possible!
Expert debt advice and money tips for the real world
If your new year’s resolution is to donate to charity, here are 5 tips for stretching those dollars.
A new survey raises more questions than it answers.
If giving gifts to coworkers is stressing you out, try this.
This holiday season, we spend money on ourselves and others and then regret it. Here’s how not to.
Here’s how to spend just the right amount — and make sure no one does anything stupid.
The best holiday gift you can give yourself is also the cheapest: protecting your identity.
What bosses believe their employees want is far from true.
Women, because they know what they don’t know.
They may have money, but they still have stress and guilt. Here’s what you can learn from them.
Here’s why every week should be National Save for Retirement Week.
Banks are running promotions to get you to switch. Here’s how to make some money and not lose any.
Last week saw lots of good news about the economy – and bad news about people.
Here’s some nonpartisan perspective on the student loan crisis.
You can teach your sons and daughters about money, even after they’re all grown up.
Apple’s new digital wallet service has everyone talking, but it has me worrying.
If you believe one study, China’s teenagers are financially smarter than our own.
If Americans are working harder than ever, how can they be more in debt than ever?
Retire your debts before you worry about retirement.
So-called “for-profit colleges” are facing tough times and government investigations. I say: Good.
Learning about money doesn’t have to feel like homework at Debt.com.
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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