Managing Your Money
Kids learn most of what they know about money at home. Here are some ways to make sure children learn the financial lessons that will carry them through a lifetime.
Caregiving isn’t limited to ensuring that relatives receive medical attention and keep their houses clean. It also includes assisting with money management tasks and financial decision making.
The national debate about charging federal estate taxes has revealed some misconceptions about Tennessee’s laws. Many Tennesseans are surprised to hear that the state does have an inheritance tax. Here are the frequently asked questions about Tennessee’s inheritance tax.
Takeaways from this podcast include why everyone needs an estate plan, regardless of net worth or assets, and what needs to be in that plan. You’ll get information about how to title property, protecting yourself with Durable Powers of Attorney for Healthcare and Finance and whether to leave assets in trust.
Many people don’t think about their lives as a business, but a lot of the lessons we learn at work can serve us well at home. Most of us deal with money in some way at the office, but we take a more relaxed approach when it comes time to organize and manage our personal finances.
In any economic environment, businesses and individuals look for ways to trim expenses and maximize efficiency. Following are several strategies that individuals and small business owners can use to save money related to their finances.
New consumer-protection rules on bank overdraft fees for ATM and debit card transactions will take effect this summer. Learn how the changes affect you and how to opt in or out of Pinnacle Overdraft Privilege.
With fewer and fewer companies offering defined benefit retirement plans, the government put in place IRAs and 401(k) plans to encourage saving for retirement. Strict governmental rules and penalties are in place to discourage use of those funds for purposes other than retirement.
At a time when non-profits need resources the most, charitable giving is down. Americans either are focusing more on saving or diverting their assets elsewhere as a result of the recession.
Debit card use has become more popular over the years, and recently more Americans have decided to forgo credit cards altogether. For the first time in history, debit card use surpassed credit card use in 2009.