Your financial planner needs to be brutally honest about your financial behaviour, not step around it because you are friends.
The memories of Christmas might be fading but many Aussies will still be paying off the credit card six months after the festive season.
Looking past her partner’s money habits left one NSW woman divorced and $30,000 in debt. These are the financial red flags you can’t afford to ignore.
University graduate, Matt, has made a little bit of money at his first full-time job. How should he spend it – save, invest or pay-off his HECS/HELP debts?
At 27 Tim’s net worth is approaching $500,000, and he will soon receive an $80,000 inheritance. Paul Clitheroe advises Tim on where to invest the windfall.
Financial therapist Brad Klontz believes there are four distinct money types that characterise spending and saving habits. Which one do you identify with?
Uni student Thomas has invested $95,000. Should he save for a deposit on an investment property or continue with shares?
Tennille: I am 30, earning $50,000, with $26,000 in super. My husband, Ben, is 31, a sole trader with a taxable income of $60,000 last financial year and has $8000 in super. We have three young children, with a home valued at $900,000 (mortgage $280,000). Last year we purchased an investment property, borrowing the whole amount…
With the 5% bonus on voluntary HECS-HELP payments of more than $500 to end at the end of the year, should students pay off their university debt?
If you ended Tuesday a few dollars worse off, you can console yourself with knowing you are unlikely to profit from the Melbourne Cup.