Contrary to media reports about his leaked 2005 tax returns, President Donald Trump’s effective tax rate in 2005 was 79 percent, not 25 percent.
‘The Small Dollar Lending Rule’ would put massive restrictions on the short-term, high-risk loan industry—an industry that millions of Americans rely on.
The Clinton Foundation spent barely 6 percent of its budget on charitable grants in 2014, even as its revenues increased 20 percent compared to 2013.
If you’re motivated, you can flip your finances from a dismal cycle of paycheck to paycheck to an impressive investment in your present and future.
I have enjoyed ‘Last Week Tonight’ in the past, but now that I see just how twisted the facts get in his segments, I wonder if I can trust them to provide anything but excellent analogies.
The Powerball jackpot has reached $1.5 billion. Here are a few things billionaire Mark Cuban says the winner (if there is one) should do right away.
With the Powerball jackpot now at $1.4 billion, is it finally mathematically rational to purchase a Powerball lottery ticket?
Young people are taking out increasingly large loans for education that has increasingly fewer returns.
Yes, the cost of higher education is too high. Yes, it’s difficult to pay back loans. But you signed up for it.
I don’t regret taking out loans to fund my education, but I do regret some of the mistakes I made along the way.
People earning modest incomes can pay off debt and save, without scrounging ketchup packets from McDonald’s. We did. You can, too.
If there is one man who has earned a prominent spot on this country’s money, it’s Alexander Hamilton.
Sometimes, helping people doesn’t feel good, because you can’t give them something they really need.
The American Dream is not defined in fixed economic terms—and it is supposed to take work and effort to reach.
Millennials are correct to be wary of the risks of investing in today’s stock market.
Slate blogger and certified financial non-expert Matthew Yglesias says America has too many banks. If anything, America has too many ignorant liberal bloggers.
An expansive new study on the Federal Reserve’s quantitative easing (QE) program found that QE’s ultra-low interest rates have enriched banks and central governments at the expense of households and pensioners.
Based on a fundamental analysis of Twitter’s underlying financials and a comparison to recent similar tech IPOs, the answer seems to be a resounding “No.”
Slate writer Will Oremus says Amazon founder and CEO Jeff Bezos has “an uncanny ability to avoid making money.” What does Oremus get wrong about Amazon? Pretty much everything.
- Don’t Just Blame Sean Hannity For The Seth Rich Conspiracy TheoryIt's easy to blame Sean Hannity for the Seth Rich conspcontinue reading >
- Here’s Every Single Tom Cruise Movie Correctly RankedBecause I will do virtually anything to avoid writing acontinue reading >
- 5 Things The Right Can Learn From Abortion Supporters At Yale LawI knew what I was getting into when I enrolled in a repcontinue reading >