Consolidate credit bills into one easy monthly paymentPay off your debt faster Lower your interest rates regardless of credit score Stop collection calls Eliminate late fees and over-limit charges
Consolidate credit bills into one easy monthly payment
Pay off your debt faster
Lower your interest rates regardless of credit score
Stop collection calls
Eliminate late fees and over-limit charges
Tackle your debts, drill sergeant style with help from InCharge's Sergeant Debt
Watch as he takes on your budget, teaches debt destruction, teaches savings tips and much more
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Although due to volume, I can't personally answer all my mail, I occasionally pull together questions sent to me about recent columns.
Just in time (or not—keep reading), and on the heels of my previous columns about fatherhood and the military, comes Armin Brott's book "The Military Father: A Hands-on Guide for Deployed Dads."
We know that many students have to borrow in order to attend college. On top of that, the interest rates on many new federal student loans doubled on July 1 from 3.4 percent to 6.8 percent.
I had a "Die Hard" moment when I saw that the Federal Trade Commission had slammed a debt collector for various infractions, including trying to collect money that people didn't owe.
Reactions to a recent column about Ford's last year of Little League surprisingly helped to solidify my points in another recent column (about the changing role of fatherhood and how it affects military dads), which, by the way, also received interesting reactions.
A number of surveys have indicated that many people don't have adequate savings to cover a financial emergency.
The Supreme Court decision striking down the federal Defense of Marriage Act opens a lot of financial doors for same-sex couples. But if you cross that threshold, it's important that you understand your new rights.