Right now, nothing is normal in the economy. Suze explains what’s happening with oil and energy stocks, real estate and Bitcoin, so you can keep your money safe and secure.
Suze starts today's podcast reflecting on Memorial Day and gives us a brief recap of where real estate, energy and food prices are.
On this podcast of Ask KT & Suze Anything, Suze answers questions from listeners about; retirement accounts, saving for a new home, managing investments, caring for special needs relatives and more.
On this podcast, Suze talks about why it is important to be patient in all aspects of our lives. Remember, time does heal all wounds and time helps your money grow for the long run.
On this podcast of Ask Suze (and KT) Anything, Suze answers questions from Women & Money listeners Megan, Candi, Michelle, Caroline, Kate, Kathleen and Christine selected and read by KT.
A recent survey conducted by Schwab asked Americans what they think are the most important “lessons” parents should teach their kids.
In this podcast, Suze explains what is happening with the three markets that affect our lives the most: the real estate market (including interest rates), the stock market, and the job market.
In this podcast, Suze shares her thoughts on health over wealth, financial lessons we should be learning during this crisis, and the need to continue to be prepared for what comes next.
In this podcast of Ask Suze Anything, once again, Suze groups together questions coming in from Women & Money listeners about this volatile time in the stock market.
In this podcast of Ask Suze Anything, we hear questions from Women & Money listeners Nadine, Linda, Jocelyn, and Maria.
In this podcast, Suze shares an email from a Women & Money listener about how seeing Suze at an event in New York helped her get out of her financially abusive relationship.
If money is not the key to happiness, then what is? Do you have the confidence to attract money?
In response to an overwhelming number of you who asked, this podcast of Ask Suze Anything is all about saving you money on home and auto insurance.
Suze shakes things up a little bit on this podcast of Ask Suze Anything. Today, she shares four emails from Women and Money listeners that she found profound.
Pride. In the wrong setting, too much pride can ruin us. In this podcast, Suze shares three stories about how pride lead to severe financial set-backs for people in her life.
One focus of the Women and Money Podcast is shining the light on financial abuse. About a year ago, The National Domestic Abuse Hotline teamed up with Avon and asked Suze to speak with survivors.
Oh, the things we do for love! A recent survey reports that more than half of U.S. investors provide financial assistance, or personal care to adult children or other family members. The financial aid
It’s been more than a decade since the U.S. economy fell into a recession. That’s a long time ago. But I know for many of you, far from forgotten, as the Great Recession that lasted from late 2007 to
I hope you and your family have had a fantastic summer full of fun, adventure and most of all, relaxation. With the academic school year starting soon, it’s an important time for parents –and grandp
Suze mixes it up today and lets you in on why she is so passionate about the advice she gives you.
There is new research that says couples that only have a joint bank account are happier than couples that keep some, or all of their money separate.
A new study that looked at the employment and pay patterns for people once they turn 50 should be a wake-up call for anyone approaching or in their 50s. About half of the people in the study suffe
I have to say I never thought that I would be doing an alert about how federal employees who have solid, good-paying jobs would have to find funds to simply pay their everyday bills!
A recent Experian survey reports that more than one-third of people who divorced says it caused them financial ruin. And more than 60 percent of people surveyed said that money issues played a central role in the break up.
More adult children are living with family than at any time in the past 60 years. Whether your twenty-something bundle of joy is back home (or never left!) because you’re a better roommate with better digs, or because they have yet to find a career job, you still need to lay down some financial expectations: