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Solly is a Kiplinger.com intern. She is a junior studying English and anthropology through the Joint Degree Programme between the College of William & Mary and the University of St. Andrews. Solly serves as the deputy editor of The Saint, St. Andrews' student newspaper, and an associate blogs editor of The Flat Hat, William & Mary's student newspaper.
The policies that Democrat Hillary Clinton or Republican Donald Trump say they'll bring to the White House could have a dramatic impact on your wallet, your job, your health care and your retirement. Here’s ...
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Neither candidate plans on cutting defense spending, but they plan on sustaining spending in different ways.
Both candidates have addressed America's crumbling infrastructure, but their plans differ in scope.
Neither candidate has published a plan on getting the country out of debt, but paying down the debt remains an issue important to voters.
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Clinton wants fair trade and a path to citizenship for undocumented immigrants. Trump says "Americanism, not globalism, will be our credo."
Clinton supports development of clean alternatives to burning oil, gas, and coal. Trump says unleashing fossil fuel production is the real U.S. challenge.
Clinton wants free tuition at many public colleges and less restrictive student loan terms. Trump dislikes student debt, but his plans are not as clearly defined.
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There are lots of smart ways to save for college — including tax-advantaged 529 plans and Coverdell accounts. But the best way to pay less for college is also the most obvious solution: Find ways to ...
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Clinton's plan would raise taxes on the wealthy, while Trump's would cut taxes across the board.
Clinton would expand the Affordable Care Act, while Trump would rely on private plans operating across state lines.
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Both Clinton and Trump have pledged to protect Social Security and Medicare, but in recent weeks, Trump's advisers have hinted at a move toward cuts.
By showing your ID or providing a university e-mail address, you can find discounts on everything from laptops to museum tickets.
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By the start of next year, 29 states and Washington, D.C., will have minimum wages higher than the federal level.
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Sources for the high-tech printing model are right around the corner.
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Job seekers, open your eyes—and your minds.
You can find career inspiration in just about every scene of metropolitan life. Most fields employ a variety of workers in fascinating and underpublicized ...
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Valedictorians and star quarterbacks aren’t the only ones earning college scholarships. In the 2011-12 school year, more than $6.2 billion in private scholarships was awarded to more than 1.8 million ...