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Suze’s Blog & News

May
11

U.S. Army Reserve and Suze Orman Partner to Deliver Personal Finance Expertise to Soldiers

May 11, 2016
THE PENTAGON – Lt. Gen. Jeffrey W. Talley, chief of Army Reserve and commanding general, U.S. Army Reserve Command, and Ms. Suze Orman, award-winning personal finance expert, signed a four-year gratuitous services agreement Monday that will strengthen soldiers’ financial readiness through an informational video series, town hall discussions, base visits, and written material. They will address savings goals, investments, creditworthiness, debt elimination, the Dept. of Defense’s newly-developed retirement system, and other questions and concerns facing soldiers and their families throughout different stages of their personal and professional lives.
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May
05

How to Budget for a Wedding

May 05, 2016
I am frequently asked how much is okay to spend on a wedding. That’s the wrong question. What any couple, and their families should be asking is: Can we afford to spend money on a wedding?
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Apr
28

Are You Fluent in the Language of Wealth?

April 28, 2016
I spend a lot of time helping people work out a plan for overcoming a financial challenge. Quite often the bulk of my work is in getting them into the right frame of mind. Financial problems are so stressful it is completely reasonable to feel anxious or depressed. But the first step in working your way out of a financial fix is to convince yourself you control your future and you have the ability to make it a great future.
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Apr
21

Turn a Child/Grandchild’s Summer Job into a Retirement Windfall.

April 21, 2016
If you have a child or grandchild who is going to get paid for work this summer, I want you to consider a way to gift them a valuable retirement stake.
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Apr
14

Credit Card Industry Set to Rake in an Extra $30 Billion. How to Avoid Paying Your Part.

April 14, 2016
If you have unpaid credit card balances, your situation could soon progress from very expensive to ridiculously expensive. The majority of credit cards charge interest rates that move up and down based on the level of benchmark indexes, and those benchmarks tend to move in lockstep with what happens to the Federal Funds rate controlled by the Federal Reserve. When the Fed raises its interest rate that means that credit card interest rates are headed higher. And in December the Fed raised its interest rate for the first time since 2006.
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Suze Orman
People First. Then Money. Then Things.
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