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Kiplinger's Personal Finance
Lisa joined Kiplinger's Personal Finance in July 2007, shortly after her stint with Kiplinger as an American Society of Magazine Editors intern in the summer of 2006. She covers credit and banking, along with occasional stories on mobile technology and other money-related topics. She graduated from Ball State University with a degree in magazine journalism and history.
The Federal Reserve's latest rate cuts mean some savers will have to think outside-the-box when it comes to stashing their cash.
See More From: Saving Money
An adult child's credit score may dip–or even rise–after he or she is removed as an authorized user of a parent's credit card.
See More From: Ask Kip
Whether you’re contesting an error or combating fraud, use our guide to give yourself the best shot at success.
See More From: Credit Reports & Scores
It pays to shop around to find which companies still offer the best perks.
See More From: Credit Cards
This consumer advocate says new rules to protect investors don’t go far enough.
See More From: Financial Planning
Be proactive to protect your sensitive personal information from scammers.
Answers to consumers' most pressing questions about preventing identity theft and protecting their credit reports after the massive credit-bureau hack.
Some Chase credit card holders will have a binding arbitration clause added to their card agreement. Here's what you need to know.
We’ve identified the banks and credit unions that offer the best combination of high rates, low fees and a customer-friendly focus.
See More From: Banking
Large nationwide banks offer customers extensive networks of branches, a range of advisory and wealth-management services, and digital tools for account management.
Here’s a look at our top picks ...
Many regional banks (by our definition, those with branches in fewer than 15 states) offer accounts and services that are just as robust as those of nationwide institutions—and they may be more involved ...
It’s not easy, but grandparents can avoid a tax bill when redeeming savings bonds to pay for a grandchild’s college costs.
Banks court customers who can keep big balances by dangling lots of free and discounted benefits, preferred rates on loans and deposit accounts, and financial guidance, such as investment and wealth-management ...
Retirees can find a lot to like about these accounts and institutions—low or no minimums, free checks and paper statements, and ample access to financial advice and investment options, to name a few.
Register your card to ensure you’re covered.
Is your credit score in the doldrums? If you're in the market for a loan, you need your score to rise – fast.
Good news: You may indeed be able to give your score a quick lift, depending on why ...
Some employers allow payroll deduction into 529 plans.
See More From: Paying for College