- BusinessKiplinger.com•12 hours ago
That overstuffed wallet of yours can’t be comfortable to sit on. It’s probably even too clunky to lug around in a purse, too. And with every new bank slip that bulges from the seams, your personal information is getting less and less safe. With just your name and Social Security number, identity thieves can open new credit accounts and make costly purchases in your name. If they can get their hands on (and doctor) a government-issued photo ID of yours, they can do even more damage, such as opening new bank accounts. These days, con artists are even profiting from tax-return fraud and health-care fraud, all with stolen IDs. We talked with consumer-protection advocates to identify the eight things
- JPMBusiness Insider•yesterday
Millennials are way too bullish on their financial future. On Tuesday, JPMorgan Chase released a study about the savings trends of millennials as opposed to baby boomers. Among other details, the survey found that millennials started saving for retirement at 23, and that 82% of millennials are comfortable about talking about money.
- financeNicole Sinclair•10 days ago
Many Wall Street analysts point to the expensive market—especially amid uncertain times—as a key reason for downside ahead.