The basic necessity of having a roof over your head is often overlooked. It is essential to having a happy and successful life. National Roof Over Your Head Day is celebrated every year on December 3rd and serves as a reminder of the affordable housing issues in the U.S.
There’s no better way to start the New Year than with a list of goals you’d like to achieve. Whether you’re pleased with your current financial situation or wish to improve it, 2022 is a great year to focus on your finances. Here are simple tips to help you save in 2022:
Due to the pandemic and Coronavirus Aid, Relief, and Economic Security (CARES) Act, the 2021 tax season may look a bit different this year. By becoming familiar with certain deductions and rules, you may be able to potentially avoid costly mistakes. Here’s what you need to know for the unique 2021 tax season:
The new stimulus plan may have an impact on your finances. The American Rescue Plan Act of 2021 is a $1.9 trillion relief package is designed to help struggling Americans overcome financial hardship. Here’s an overview of several of its most important components that relate to individuals:
Created by the National Committee on Pay Equity (NCPE) in 1996, Equal Pay Day highlights the gap between men’s and women’s wages. This gap often requires women to work longer than men for the same amount of pay. As a result, women may struggle financially or find themselves reliant on others to meet their financial goals.
It’s important for everyone, including women, to make smart financial decisions that steer them toward financial success. When women thrive financially, they may feel less financial stress leading to independence and the ability to accomplish various short and long-term goals. Here are several tips for empowering women in order to make better financial decisions for yourself:
Basic estate planning is something that everyone should do. Regardless of your age, marital status, and if you’re a parent or not. It is a great way to protect yourself and your assets.
According to a 2021 poll by Gallup, slightly half of U.S. adults (46%) have a will that dictates what happens to their assets when they die. Other findings from the May 2021 poll include: