Caroline Beit’s tale of life in the trenches as a volunteer tax preparer reckoned with money and feelings and their intersection to make you see the world in a new way.
Butler University’s student-run insurance company covers many things, including rare books in the library; the university’s Steinway pianos; and Trip, Butler’s mascot bulldog.
Ken Young, chief executive of Edgeworth Security, whose home security systems use technology like geofencing, facial recognition and A.I.-enabled cameras to help identify intruders.
Jed Shafer, a teacher, had pretty much given up on receiving full credit for repayments under the public service loan forgiveness program. But things changed, and not just for him, after a “Your Money” column about the case in October.
Scott Painter, the chief executive of TrueCar, a site that shows what buyers paid for particular cars, said that automakers were afraid his site would “work too well.”
A credit lock is easier than a freeze to undo.
Robin White, an assistant professor at Nicholls State University in Thibodaux, La., purposely paid more than she owed on her student loans. “I wanted to make it clear that I was not trying to take taxpayers’ money,” she said.
A house under construction in Henderson, Nev. With home prices in many parts of the United States soaring, cobbling together a healthy down payment is getting harder for many would-be home buyers.
A manuscript of “The Autobiography of Malcolm X,” with handwritten notes by Malcolm X and Alex Haley, at Guernsey’s auction house. Other lots include a dilapidated house where Rosa Parks stayed.
This line sends you to a worksheet with 11 possible deductions to tally, including student loans and teaching supplies.
Michael Francum was notified that his work for the National Association of Social Workers qualified as public service. The story changed the next year, however.
Jose Duarte, assistant manager at Mana Wine Storage, checking inventory at the storage facility in Jersey City.
The Arley D. Cathey Learning Center at the University of Chicago, where Alison Hess will be a student.
Smith College in Northampton, Mass., began offering more merit aid a few years ago in the form of $10,000 annual scholarships, but offers little information on how students can qualify for them.
Putting tax savings toward buying a car is a way to give them some economic clout.
Darrell L. Cronk of the Wells Fargo Investment Institute noted that the European and Japanese recoveries began only four years ago, which may give them more staying power.
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