1100 13th Street, NW, Suite 750Washington, DC 20005202.887.6400Toll-free: 800.544.0155
All Contents © 2016The Kiplinger Washington Editors
See All Authors »
Kiplinger's Personal Finance
Bodnar is a nationally recognized expert in the field of children's and family finances and financial literacy. She is the author of two books, Money Smart Women and Raising Money Smart Kids. Her "Money-Smart Kids" column appears regularly on Kiplinger.com. She is a regular contributor to WTOP, the major all-news radio station in Washington, D.C., and Fox Morning News in Washington. Bodnar is a graduate of St. Bonaventure University and is a member of its board of trustees. She received a master's degree from Columbia University, where she was also a Knight-Bagehot Fellow in Business and Economics Journalism.
What drew these women into the financial field, and what lessons they can share with young women?
See More From: Money Smart Women
Caution doesn’t necessarily equal a market meltdown.
See More From: From the Editor
The Weirs have been collaborating on Paradigm Micro Cap since 2008.
Here are our top picks for investments, money-management tools, credit cards, budget-friendly travel, and more.
Your challenge: Maintain financial security without sacrificing life experiences.
See More From: Rethinking Retirement
These digital investing platforms geared towards women are worth a second look.
Before you make a move, know how much risk you can handle.
Men and women approach financial planning differently, but there's success in their balance.
Nobody has a bigger stake in your money than you do.
We tell you all you need to know to find the perfect match.
At $14 trillion and climbing, it's like "termites in the basement."
See More From: Practical Economics
The Fed's low-rate policy has cost U.S. savers $470 billion.
A Q&A with Annamaria Lusardi, coauthor of the financial literacy study "How Financially Literate Are Women?"
See More From: Investor Psychology
Families still seem to be struggling with how to help their children learn to manage money. One indication is that parents can't keep from indulging their kids. In the 2016 Parents, Kids & Money survey ...
See More From: Family Finances
Research shows that women tend to differ from men in their approach to investing.
See More From: Your Mind, Your Money
The average amount that the Tooth Fairy gives kids is down 10% from last year.
See More From: Money Smart Kids
One constant: Big-company funds beat their smaller brethren.
See More From: Fund Watch