A judge’s recent ruling that part of a law school graduate’s loans can be canceled breaks new ground for other students who owe a mountain of debt.
Maryland’s economy continues to improve, but the state’s comptroller says it can get even better.
Just as holiday shopping season ramps up — and spending along with it, more Americans than ever say they believe they will never pay off their debt, according to a new poll.
If you find yourself collecting more and more debt while struggling to figure out how you will ever pay it all off, it might be time to develop a step-by-step strategy. Paying off debt starts…
WASHINGTON — People between the ages of 35 and 48, commonly known as Generation X, are not only getting deeper in debt than the baby-boom generation that came before them; they’re getting used to the…
RICHMOND, Va. (AP) — An analysis by The Associated Press shows that about one in five Virginia legislators has at least $50,000 in personal debt besides a mortgage. But for most of the debts the…
A new report by Junior Achievement and PricewaterhouseCoopers finds that nearly a quarter of millennials believe that their student loan debt will one day be forgiven – a sign that parents and students need to make more informed decision about the long-term costs of a higher education.
Spread the holiday cheer to your bank account this season.
When you have a significant balance but insignificant funds, here are your options.
Decide how to best allocate your money to meet your financial goals.
If the financial downturn beginning in 2007 taught anything, it\’s to get rid of debt and it looks like consumers may be doing more of that than economists expected.
Credit monitoring firm Credit Karma said the average outstanding student loan debt among District borrowers in July was $43,856, the highest in the nation when D.C. is ranked against states.
Great News! You\’ve been invited to a friend\’s wedding. That\’ll be $600, please.
Young adults are not using credit cards, in part because they don\’t like the debt that comes with having them.
It\’s time for the January ritual most consumers dread — the arrival of holiday credit card bills.