Journal Reports: Wealth Management
People who are doing it explain the ups and downs—and what you need to do to make it pay off.
香蕉视频苹果下载December 16, 2019
Getting a reluctant partner involved in retirement finances may be hard, but it is crucial.
Common errors include neglecting to report all taxable income or valuable deductions and credits.
People think they know what causes a credit score to rise or fall. They’re often wrong.
It’s hard enough to influence people’s behavior when you’re alive. After you’re dead? You may be inviting trouble.
Columnist Glenn Ruffenach also answers a reader’s question about auxiliary Social Security benefits.
As natural disasters increase, homeowners look for more ways to cover more expenses.
There are a lot of reasons for couples to combine their finances. And a lot of reasons why it can be difficult.
It isn’t millennials, who get most of the attention for driving awareness of environmental, social and governmental issues.
Failure to correctly determine the fair market value of inherited or donated art can lead to costly dealings with the IRS.
They run the gamut, from the smallest things (coffee, anyone?) to the largest (do you really need that big house?)
The law is a lot more complicated than many people think.
Columnist Glenn Ruffenach also answer readers’ questions on Social Security benefits.
Companies that give workers a bigger say find it also helps morale and job satisfaction.
An adviser suggests Ron Duprat diversify his real-estate portfolio and factor in future health-care expenses.
Many offer useful advice for gentle persuasion while others spell out a more direct approach.
You pay in advance—often with a guarantee funds will grow to meet future college costs—but there are a host of requirements.
Try to guess what will happen to your credit score if you miss a credit-card payment, pay off your car loan and more.
College financial-aid forms can be confusing for divorced and unwed parents, and blended families.
The default settings could influence consumers to choose more expensive loans, a new study finds.
Subscription creep gets costly in an a-la-carte world. The solution: subscription hopping.
It isn’t easy to settle your tax debts for less than you owe, but it is possible. Here is what taxpayers need to know.
We asked financial experts to tell us the piece of guidance that has made the biggest difference in their lives. Here’s what they had to say.
People think suggestions from algorithms are always more objective than advice from humans. They’re wrong.
Being told you could be the person who takes a fundraising campaign over the top is a powerful motivator.
Buying the right kind of home, tech tools to help you manage it from afar, rules for renting, and other tips.
Columnist Glenn Ruffenach advises those retiring in a year or two to try out their planned budget and daily routines before walking away from the office.
The more you understand about audits, the better prepared you’ll be.
While baseball still rules, collectors these days can do particularly well with game-used items such as jerseys.
A financial planner suggests ways she could fulfill her dream of owning homes in Florida and out West.
What might happen if you’re late on a payment? See if you’re right.
We asked people in the business of doling out financial advice about the best advice they received—and then readers chimed in with their own
The Smiths have a lot of debt on credit cards. A financial planner offers ideas for how they can fix that and get on with their own plans.
The limit on deductions for state income taxes and property taxes costs some taxpayers tens of thousands.
Our research suggests that disagreements about government spending may be partly based on misperceptions about how much others make.
Everybody has lots of advice on how to live a fulfilling life after leaving work. I’ve learned it isn’t worth much.
Here’s how to tell whether you underestimate the benefits of long-term saving. And how to fix it.
This hair stylist has learned to live on less. Now she is ready to take on more work and start saving for retirement.
For younger people, the technology has severed the connection between the things we buy and the act of paying for those things.
Prices are rising, but buyers may not always know the risks—including technological obsolescence.
For people who own homes in different states, apps track your whereabouts to establish residency in one or the other.
Many think the move is shameful. But research suggests the problem is all in the regifter’s head.
Archives may hold historical and other value even if the deceased wasn’t famous.
Increasingly, people are valuing experiences over things. But the hard part is knowing how to compare the two.
You don’t need a huge amount of money to buy at least part of a minor-league team. Just make sure you’re OK losing your investment.
Don’t buy a mutual fund just before a big capital-gains distribution.
Where to go to find out what it’s worth, and how to sell it.
If you’d like to cut back your work hours ahead of retirement, explain what is in it for your employer.
Jesse Veek left the business world to become a farmer. A financial pro offers advice on how to grow the business and bolster his finances.
When young couples go away together, dividing the finances can be a tricky dance
Borrowers often consolidate or refinance. Here’s how to compare the two options.
For collectors of iconic objects, the tricky part is putting a price on history.
A union can trigger changes to a borrower’s loan payments and related tax breaks, among other things.
Before doing your taxes, read the fine print. Experts say the new tax rules aren’t as black and white as they might seem.