This is the beginning of National Consumers Protection Week, a national campaign to help consumers make better-informed decisions and avoid being scammed.
We have been discussing saving on what we eat. Let’s quickly look at a few more discretionary items in your budget.
Yesterday we talked about take-out food for a family of four, but what if there’s just two of you and you like to eat out several times a week?
Earlier this week we discussed saving money by eating breakfast at home and packing lunches. Now it’s time to save on dinner.
This is America Saves Week and all week we’ll be looking at small changes you can make to save big.
Today starts a national campaign for Americans to save more money.
Most audits are simple paper audits where they send you a letter asking for supporting documentation.
Investments that you hold for less than a year are taxed as ordinary income. Investments that you hold longer than one year are taxed at a lower rate.
College is very expensive, but Congress and the IRS have given us a few ways to offset education costs.
Tax deductions lower your taxable income. Tax credits provide a dollar-for dollar reduction of your income tax liability.