The first rule of financial success is that you should ask yourself, 'Do I need this?'
Regulations, even when well-intended, can hurt small-scale production.
With a stock market that's getting stronger, people wish they were more invested in stocks.
No matter how bleak things get, entrepreneurs can stay resilient.
Housing costs are still rising slower than the price of other core goods and services, but the gap is narrowing.
Will congressional Republicans and President Obama reach a budget deal this year?
The five countries in the EU with the highest fourth quarter growth rates are all by the Baltic Sea. Is that a coincidence?
In all, 9.1 million people are on state and federal unemployment rolls.
The economy is in a slump, but the Fed is printing up money to fix the problems. And what we see are a lot of mixed signals.
Social Security won't be a problem for another 26 years, and even then, the problem can be solved.
Are NPR and PBS redistributing wealth upward by receiving government subsidies?
Making unreasonable financial choices, like buying lottery tickets, can give you a rush. But is it worth it?
Youth unemployment is up, and low-paid work would be a way for young people to get experience.
Most corporations and individuals won't get hit with a tax increase, but money to reduce the deficit has to come from somewhere.
Free AT&T cellphone minutes and a 2-liter Pepsi Max are two of our deals of the week.
Hedge fund fees are finally starting to act rational.