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Plain-English guidance addressing the financial concerns of women and offering savvy money-management strategies — with practical applications for men, too.
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Some of the top companies are going all out to attract young women and women returning to the workforce.
See More On: Careers | Financial Planning
Carrie Schwab-Pomerantz has some simple investing advice for women: Find a buddy and attend a few seminars to learn the language.
See More On: Stocks & Bonds | Mutual Funds
In addition to your credit, any assets you bring to the marriage should remain in your own name.
See More On: Family Finances
Liz Ann Sonders, chief investment strategist at Charles Schwab, says women know who they are as investors -- for example, whether they’re aggressive or risk-averse.
See More On: Investor Psychology | Stocks & Bonds
Women often face a savings shortfall as they approach retirement. The goal is to catch up as soon as possible.
See More On: Financial Planning
A quirk in employer pension formulas gives women a big advantage.
See More On: Saving for Retirement | Family Finances
In high-net-worth households, women are more likely to make their own decisions about where to donate.
See More On: Family Finances | Caregiving
Four women managers of Kip 25 funds offer their guidance for female investors. For starters: Think long term.
See More On: Careers | Kip 25 | Mutual Funds
How one woman started out as a secretary and found entrepreneurial success as the CEO of a multi-million-dollar construction company.
See More On: Small Business
What drew these women into the financial field, and what lessons can they share with young women?
The Weirs have been collaborating on Paradigm Micro Cap since 2008.
See More On: Mutual Funds
These digital investing platforms geared towards women are worth a second look.
See More On: Investor Psychology
Men and women approach financial planning differently, but there's success in their balance.
See More On: Family Finances | Careers | Making Your Money Last
Women are less likely than men to discuss finances with their friends, so they start off at a big disadvantage.
See More On: Investor Psychology | Family Finances