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Jason Notte is a personal finance reporter for TheStreet. His work has appeared in several outlets including The Newark Star-Ledger, The New York Times, The Huffington Post and The Boston Globe. He previously served as the political and global affairs editor for Metro U.S. and the layout editor for Boston Now, among other roles at various publications. Notte earned a Bachelor of Science in Journalism from the S.I. Newhouse School of Public Communications at Syracuse University in 1998.
While many retirees will take a job just to stay sharp, a staggering number will need the income just to get by.
If you can't get on the same page about money, a combination of financial and mental health professionals may have to sort it out for you.
With July 4 gone, back-to-school shopping season is in full swing. For many families, however, Memorial Day was a good enough excuse to start thinking about September.
The recession left many older homeowners feeling lucky to have their heads above water, especially with home equity becoming so valuable as they enter old age.
It's easy to dress the role on Independence Day, but beers brewed by folks with headquarters in Brazil, Belgium, Canada, The Netherlands and the UK stretch the definition of American.
July isn't exactly full of sales, but the holiday weekend offers plenty of deals on clothing, furniture and more.
While your out of pocket health care costs are lower than they were, they're still substantial for older folks. Start saving now.
Fathers and mothers alike should consider who'll look after their children's financial and emotional being if their parents die.
Father's Day isn't the biggest retail holiday on the calendar, but many retailers are offering deep discounts on everything from ties to tents anyway.
Younger consumers love cash and debit cards and shun credit cards almost entirely. If you aren't earning points or using perks, you should consider the same approach.