I'm offended by your oversimplified labeling of all struggling borrowers as 'deadbeats,' and I'm going to start shouting you out when you use the term improperly.
The great correction continues, with low housing prices, high unemployment, and other indicators of an economy that's either contracting, Japan-style, or growing very, very slowly.
Big business and big unions pour record-breaking amounts of money into the political process. Both parties benefit – but the country doesn't.
The British government should wait on Santander bank's public offering, then sell Lloyds. RBS is more problematic.
The age of mass marketing is over. Stop trying to be all things to all people: find your market and focus yourself to meet its needs.
Prenuptial agreement of German heiress Katrin Radmacher was upheld by Britain's high court. But why?
The new Conservative government outlined £81 billion in budget savings through 2015.
Sign of federal government growth: Employment in Washington, D.C., grew faster than any state in September.
Every Sunday, The Simple Dollar reviews a personal finance book or other book of interest.
Instead of creating clear, in-game disincentives for player violence, the NFL has created nebulous new penalties.
There are wants (might buy) and needs (must buy). But what about the things I don't actually need, but really, really want?
The UK has cut billions of pounds of welfare spending in an attempt to balance their budget. Sweden similarly chopped their welfare state in 1992. How did it work for them?
A new survey of consumers shows that American confidence in the economy has not recovered to pre-recession levels.