Zombies have got everyone talking these days, from lighter Zombie parades and relay races to talks of a zombie apocalypse across the blogosphere, sparked by last month’s brutal cannibal attack in Miami. So what’s got the country so hooked on the undead?
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Here are some tips for getting rid of items you no longer need.
New research shows that early efforts by parents and guardians to instill good monetary habits has a snowball effect and exponentially increases the likelihood that students will seek to further their financial knowledge over time.
Another insurer has withdrawn from the individual insurance market in California, and experts say this is becoming a nationwide trend. With the president’s exchange rollout in January 2014, insurers are deciding whether they want to continue as players within individual and group markets across the country.
Sears is expanding its offerings to include high-end designer goods with hefty price tags, but will this leave the department store chain’s customers left scratching their heads?
While a number of schools are offering creative ways to cut down on college costs and get students out into the workforce on time, experts say nothing will take the place of prudent financial planning on behalf of parents and students.
While older millennials say they are able to manage their own finances, nearly one-fourth of the entire generation admit they struggle to find financial happiness.
In the wake of the fatal shooting of 18-year-old Michael Brown in Ferguson, Mo. on August 9, the business community has been hit hard with riots and lootings. Can it recover?
Telemedicine is several years old, but analysts say a perfect storm of resources and patient influxes have made the time right for the technology to take off.
A new report finds two million fewer Americans will be hit with a penalty for failing to enroll in health insurance than projected. These penalties help cover subsidies for the low-income, but will it matter?