I believe the ability to change your personal financial philosophy is a wonderful privilege that many people simply ignore, if not deny.
When the memes stop, the excitement fades and the GameStop mania has run its course, what will be left is the underlying business.
Most titles are for marketing purposes and are generally meaningless. Marketing pitches lead you to believe there is no distinction among different types of financial providers.
Those very close to you—even well-adjusted adult children raised by you—will struggle to contextualize your balance sheet, which often becomes a detriment to their financial existence.
Successful investing is simple but not easy. Patience and discipline are virtues because they aren’t easy, yet they are essential for your success.
Context is everything, and there’s no way you’ll ever have enough context to understand another person’s financial life, especially in casual, social settings.
Our year-end household financial meeting has become something we look forward to as late December ticks on.
Failing to plan for your end of life or incapacity can add unnecessary suffering for your loved ones during an already traumatic time.
Not needing a lot of money is a better strategy than having a lot of money.
I feel I’ve already learned a ton from this experience so far, and those lessons have brought me a sense of thankfulness.
Since inception, DonorsChoose has raised over $1 billion from 4.6 million donors and funded 1.8 million projects submitted by 617,260 teachers from 85,043 public schools.
While it might not be possible for you to singlehandedly change the corporate culture, there are things you have control over.
The most complicating factor is that we don’t know how much we’ll need because we don’t know when we’ll die.
Rich is current income and easily seen in people’s car or house, either live or in their Instagram fairy tale. Wealth is what you don’t see.
An unemotional, rational approach to this question will always yield the best results.
The pandemic has highlighted the fragility of many Americans’ financial situations. We need to start prioritizing saving and self-reliance.
Whether or not a constitutional crisis–and all the economic and market chaos it would bring–is nigh, it’s impossible to time our exit and re-entry into the markets,
The letter “K” is a vertical line with two 45-degree lines slanting from the middle, one upward and one downward, and unfortunately it best describes the paths of the economy and stock market.