In a previous post, I looked at the three big fixed costs of housing, food, and transportation. After reading that, you might have asked, “How else can I lower my bills?” Now I’ll look at the other big three fixed
Don’t wait for retirement to do what you want to do. It might not come. I don’t want to sound alarmist or depressing, but carpe diem, man–seize the day.
I hope you have a (perpetual) goal to spend wisely so you can save and invest more. Do you know where to start?
Just like your investment portfolio, it’s good to diversify your information sources. Consider adding Michelle Singeltary to your financial reading list.
People say that buying lottery tickets is just a tax on people who can’t do the math. I’m decent at math and still occasionally buy lottery tickets. What about you?
I’m writing this in January, the month of goals and resolutions. If you’re reading financial blogs like this, maybe you resolved to spend less and save more. Money resolutions rarely work because they often rely on willpower. Despite what you’ve
Twenty years ago during the Dot-Com 1990s, when I had a lot more money, I put $50,000 into a donor-advised fund. It felt like the right thing to do.
If you are reading this blog, you probably want to know how the economy works. Maybe terms like recession, inflation, interest rates, and consumer credit fly through the news but leave you with a vague, uneasy feeling. Watch this video,
According to the Chronicle of Philanthropy and Charity Navigator, charities raise as much as 40 percent of their annual contributions at year’s end. Giving Tuesday falling in November increases this seasonal trend. As with all things money, you want to