The following sites provide financial information and advice:
Provides free interest rate information to consumers on more than 300 financial products, including mortgages, credit cards, automobile loans, certificates of deposit, checking and ATM fees and online banking fees. It also provides articles on keeping your finances in order.
The Dough Roller is a blog about money. How to make it, give it, save it, and spend it in a way that moves us closer to financial independence.
If you have a problem with a bank or other financial institution, contact the Federal Reserve for help.
The NFCC is the nation’s largest and longest serving national nonprofit credit counseling network, with more than 100 Member agencies and nearly 850 offices in communities throughout the country. Each year, NFCC Members assist more than 3.2 million consumers, helping many to drive down their debt and take control of their finances.
Are you having trouble keeping up with your mortgage payments? Have you received a notice from your lender asking you to contact them? Read these tips for avoiding foreclosure from the US Department of Housing and Urban Development.
The 360 Degrees of Financial Literacy Web site offers information to help consumers make sound financial decisions at every stage of their lives, from childhood to retirement.
Resources to help you think through your spending and saving habits, identify ways you can start saving and commit to making changes that will reduce your debt and grow your savings. This is part of a national campaign sponsored by the American Institute of Certified Public Accountants (AICPA) and The Advertising Council to encourage and help Americans aged 25 to 34 take control of their personal finances.
Financial Resources for Women
Founded by five women in their twenties and thirties with a lot of consumer debt, the site shares the strategies they developed to turn their finances around.
The Women’s Institute for Financial Education (WIFE.org) is the oldest non-profit organization dedicated to providing financial education to women in their quest for financial independence