After supply chain problems during the pandemic caused the price of new and used cars to skyrocket, we’re finally seeing used car prices begin to fall a bit.
On this Thanksgiving episode of Ask Suze & KT Anything, Suze answers questions about financing a car, what happens after you pay off your mortgage, rolling over a pension, investing in an HSA and more
On this Ask Suze (and KT) Anything, Suze answers questions from listeners Victoria, Lauren, Susan, Kathy, Prudence, Lobel, Kevin and Alex, selected and read by KT. Plus, a Quizzie.
If your household can function with one less car, there has never been a better time to sell.
If you are thinking of trading in your car for another car, you better promise me you are not going to fall into a money trap that is catching so many car buyers right now.
On this podcast of Ask Suze Anything, Suze answers questions from Women & Money listeners Jessica, Mini, Joan, Gloria, Virginia, and Asuun.
In this podcast, Suze talks about the financial things that keep her awake at night, like stimulus program recipients not getting their money and people not being prepared for what may come next.
In this podcast of Ask Suze Anything, Suze answers questions from Women & Money listeners Jodi, Elizabeth, Joel, Mark, JF Spin, Edith, En Gee, Ora, and Michelle.
In this podcast, Suze gives us updates from stories she’s shared in a few recent episodes, to remind us that time is money and we should spend it wisely.
In this Ask Suze Anything podcast, we hear questions from Women & Money listeners Tiffany, Chris, Nancy, Pamela, Kim, Mary, and Ann.
It didn’t surprise me to read that more than 40% of Americans say they are stressed out by their car loans.
I have a one-question test on whether you are truly serious about achieving financial security. How long do you want to keep your current car?
According to the car data experts at Edmunds.com a record number of Americans are making one of the worst financial moves ever. Edmunds.com says that nearly 1 in 3 new car
According to Experian, the percentage of consumers who chose a lease when purchasing a new car jumped from less than 27% a year ago to a record high of 31.4% in the second quarter of this year.
When it comes to planning for a secure retirement I bet you have the major strategies covered: -Invest in your 401(k) or 403(b) up to point of the match? Check -Save in a Roth IRA? Check -Aim to have your mortgage paid off before you retire? Check -Commit to getting plenty of exercise?
Last year was a record for automakers. Nearly 17.5 million new cars were sold in America last year, surpassing the previous high set all the way back in 2000.
When it comes to ranking financial fears, worrying about how your family will fare if calamity strikes is probably at the top of your list. Yet for some reason, no amount of fear has pushed you to the point of (finally!) taking the steps to protect yourself and your family from the “what ifs” that can strike at any time. I am not here to scold. Or guilt you. I just want you to get past this excruciating fear once and for all. Here’s how:
One of the hardest challenges managing your financial life is figuring out how best to juggle multiple goals. And one of the most vexing decisions is what to do if you have credit card debt and you have money sitting in your emergency savings fund.
If you lack the cash to buy a car free and clear, you really need to hear me out on the two worst financing moves you can make. What I am about to tell you can save you hundreds, if not thousands of dollars. And trust me, this is exactly what car dealers and financing companies don’t want you to know:
The car you're driving could be driving you into poverty, says Suze Orman. While lenders are relaxing terms and offering longer periods for borrowers to pay, Orman is sticking by her rules of the road.