Avenging Their Debt: Which Avengers Owe More Money Than They Have?
Superheroes have mortgages and student loans, too.
Taking out the right loans is a key part of achieving financial success, while the wrong loans can bring high payments and interest charges that can do serious harm to your budget and financial outlook. We help you understand the latest news and trends in financing so you know as much as possible about this essential tool in your financial arsenal.
Superheroes have mortgages and student loans, too.
Low housing supply makes buyers competitive — even if we’re spending more in interest.
The average American doesn’t earn enough to afford one.
It’s once again rare for homeowners to owe more on their mortgages than what they’re worth.
Washington, D.C. is the nation’s capital of student loan debt.
The total amount of consumer debt is now a trillion dollars higher than during the Great Recession.
Over a 30-year mortgage, homeowners with better credit pay less.
Prepare your paperwork early to expect the loan in less than two month.
As housing costs rise, more owners are cashing in their home’s wealth for money.
With time and patience, that black eye on your credit will heal.
A reader’s mother is gone, and her condo might be next.
A reader has gone through bankruptcy, debt settlement, and payday loans. Yet she’s still mired in debt.
You’re better off saving that money for an emergency and to pay other debt.
A new Bank of America study proves it.
The new season of Mythbusters starts tomorrow. Debt.com’s Money Mythbusters bust these common money myths today.
If your bank is on this list, you might be eligible for free services.
Job market gains and a decrease in inflation are playing a huge role in growth
Most American households can’t afford new cars in all but one of the largest metro areas in the country.
The education secretary is being sued for siding with for-profit schools over students. But at least she’s learning from her mistakes.
Crippling debt can totally kill our credit history, which makes buying a home or car or even getting a credit card nearly impossible. But some new changes to reporting are going to seriously boost your credit score.
Looks like Richard Cordray and Betsy DeVos are going to fight over student loan forgiveness.
A reader wants to know how to stop being financially responsible for someone else’s debt.
This week: A reader asks about debt collectors, repo men, and “Fonzi” schemes.
We’re paying off unsecured personal loans faster than auto loans, mortgages, and credit cards and we probably shouldn’t be.
He wants to ditch almost everything that helps students save money and manage debt in order to “prioritize students” and “empower parents.”
Are you setting yourself up to fail?
In spite of recent interest rates hikes, you may still be able to save money by refinancing.
Republicans may hate it, but the courts — and even Mike Pence’s economist — don’t.
Here’s what to say when a relative or friend hits you up for a loan.
Secretary of Education responded (sort of) to more than 140 Congressional questions beyond her confirmation hearing. But nobody talked about it.
A reader wants to know how he can keep his car. Sadly, he can’t. But he has an option.
Hint: It’s not as bad as you think.
As Netflix prepares to release more Gilmore Girls, we take a look back at the sometimes hard-to-believe spending in the original show.
Learn these lessons and you can save more than China does.
A reader wants to help her son start a pool-cleaning service, but he refuses to let her.
Many people shop backwards for a vehicle — and that’s costly. Here’s how to get the best deal.
Most everyone believes college is worth the investment, but a lot of Americans wish that it were free.
A reader thinks he found a loophole: Ask a relative with terminal cancer to co-sign his loan.
A reader’s daughter is pleading with him, but he’s hesitating till he hears from Howard.
Why many are struggling to buy and sell homes
A reader is embarrassed she ran up this much debt – as a finance and accounting major.
A reader’s goddaughter needs a new car. But does he need the headache?
Getting together with family during the holidays? Here’s what to say when a relative hits you up for a loan.
Ignoring student loans, online survey sites, credit card company tricks, frugal habits and bad habits costing you money.
A reader is torn between her boyfriend and best friend.
A reader inherited some money. Now her high-school pal wants a loan.
Applicants included single moms, cancer survivors, and a Miss America runner-up. So we’re doing it again.
A reader with $80,000 in credit card debt is looking for a way out, and wants to know whether bankruptcy will solve his problems.
Filling out a FAFSA is a difficult and lengthy process. An expert recommends ways to change that.
When companies try to get young people hired with the promise of ‘tuition assistance,’ here’s what they don’t tell you.
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