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The 9 Best Banks and Credit Unions for College Students
As we near summer, approximately 3.3 million high school students are preparing to graduate. Many of these young adults will be heading off to college in the fall, and they, along with current college attendees, are need in need of banking products and services that cater to their newfound financial independence. Chosen for their low fees, student-friendly products and wide availability, GOBankingRates identified the 9 best banks and credit unions for college students in 2014.

Dave Ramsey’s Ultimate Guide to Paying Off Your Mortgage Early
Taking the leap to homeownership is no light matter. The amount financed through a mortgage loan and the long-term commitment expected of borrowers is frankly, too overwhelming for my taste, especially since I have a while to go before I shed my existing debt.
It Costs Boston Marathon Participants $2,165 to Run Today
The 118th Boston Marathon took place this morning, with Meb Keflezighi winning the men’s division and Rita Jeptoo winning back-to-back women’s championships in the race. Keflezighi is the first American to win the race since 1983. Boston took on some heavy financial costs this year to ensure the safety of the race in the wake of last year’s tragic Boston bombing. Though runners who’ve endured a competitive 26.2-mile run before understand the physical toll a marathon takes, the financial costs for runners are often overlooked. If running a marathon is a goal of yours, you’d better start saving early.

How to Convince Your Dealership to Give You Its Lowest Auto Loan Rate
Getting the lowest auto loan rate possible for your next vehicle is one of the most important parts of the car-shopping process. However, the terms of a car loan can be overlooked when you are searching for the perfect car at the perfect price. And if you aren’t informed, it can cost you big, especially when you choose dealer financing.

1% in your pocket is better than 1% in the CRA’s pocket
We often tell clients that while you can’t always control investment returns, you can be tax smart in terms of how you invest. If you can add 1% after tax a year to whatever your investments happen to return, you will be much better off over time.
Former U.S. Fed chair Ben Bernanke regrets view he favoured Wall Street over Main Street
Ben Bernanke said one of his few regrets from his tenure as chair of the U.S. Federal Reserve is that he was unable to persuade a larger chunk of American public that the steps taken by the central bank at the height of the financial crisis were aimed at helping the entire country, not just the banks.
Why Allergan may have to give in to Valeant and Bill Ackman’s US$47-billion bid
Botox-maker Allergan Inc., facing a hostile takeover play from the formidable duo of acquisition-hungry Valeant Pharmaceuticals International Inc. and activist investor Bill Ackman, could still see a Big Pharma white knight step in but the odds are stacked against it, analysts say.

Quebec-based Valeant on Tuesday made a roughly US$47-billion cash and stock bid for the California-based company, with the help of Mr. Ackman’s hedge fund Pershing Square Capital Management, sending Allergan shares up 15.2% in New York to $163.65.
CP Rail, CN Rail face lasting chill of new ‘knee-jerk’ regulations
The country’s largest railways managed to battle through one of the toughest winters on record to deliver better-than-expected earnings Tuesday. But the concern for Canadian National Railway Co. and Canadian Pacific Railway Ltd. has now shifted toward a potentially more lasting chill from regulators on both sides of the border as shipments backed up during the winter.
Does it really pay to sell in May?
Much is made each year of the old City adage that it pays to avoid the markets over summer: "Sell in May and go away, don’t come back till St. Leger Day". The idea was that with so many sports-related social events in the summer months - Royal Ascot, Wimbledon, Henley Royal Regatta, Cowes Week, and ending with St.
First-time buyers in London need a cash pile of £70,000
First-time buyers need a £70,000 cash pile to get on the property ladder in the capital, as rising house prices put London living out of reach for many. Research from real-estate adviser, JLL, shows that those making their first foray into the housing market need such a big sum to cover the deposit, 3pc stamp duty, and moving costs.
Loophole for couples to cut tax on savings
Savers can slash hundreds of pounds from their tax bill by using a little-known loophole relating to the treatment of joint accounts. The rules governing the payment of tax on joint deposits used to be fairly relaxed. Couples could decide which account holder paid the tax, in some cases allowing them to avoid deductions altogether.
Bonds 'most expensive in history'
Bond fund managers are complacent about the risks they face and investors can expect losses if these rosy assumptions are shattered. This is the view of one investment expert who interviews fund managers all the time. Adrian Lowcock of Hargreaves Lansdown said some bonds were currently “priced for perfection” – in other words, were certain to fall in value if the economy or other factors produced any surprises in the coming months.
Rise of the 'mumpreneurs' as childcare costs hit £12,000
Childcare costs have risen by a fifth in just a year and a family with two children could pay as much as £12,000. So how are they coping? One answer is that more parents are working from home, part-time and often for themselves. It is a trend that has given rise to the term “mumpreneur” – the stay-at-home mother who keeps one eye on the children and another on a fledgling business.
Energy firms vow to cut switching times in half
Energy firms have agreed to halve the time it takes for customers to switch supplier by the end of the year, according to the Government. Energy Secretary Ed Davey said reducing the switching period from five weeks to two and a half could be met despite the "challenge" of changing IT systems.
Borrowers to face 'invasive' questioning under mortgage crackdown
Borrowers will face “invasive” inquiries into their spending and lifestyle under a crackdown on mortgages which begins next week. Reforms to be introduced by the Financial Conduct Authority (FCA) will see people applying for a mortgage grilled on their weekly food bill, childcare arrangements and even the cost of their gym membership.
One in five women near retirement age will have to rely on state pension
A fifth of women have no pensions savings within five years of retirement and will rely solely on the state pension, a report warns. A total of 30 per cent of women aged over 50 expect to work longer than previously anticipated compared to a quarter of men (23 per cent), according to the report by the financial provider LV.
Investors peg hopes on global economic recovery
Signs of a rebound in the US and a return to strong growth in Chiina have seen bets by hedge funds and other major investors on rising commodity prices - a proxy for a global economic recovery - climb sharply, according to figures from the Commodity Futures Trading Commission in the US.
US housebuilding boom buoys up construction spend
Spending on US construction projects rebounded in February, helped by a surge in home construction, which rose to the highest level in more than four years.
Cambridge 'needs cash more than Liverpool'
Cambridge, rather than Britain's northern cities of Birmingham and Liverpool, should be the first to benefit from Lord Heseltine's regional reforms, George Freeman, the Coalition's advisor on life sciences, has said.
The UK must focus on three priority areas in the decade ahead
At a time when the international economic environment is tough and the world has never been more competitive, there are no quick or easy solutions to boosting economic growth in the UK, especially given the fiscal constraints the Government faces.
Spain 'to revise down growth forecast and seek more time to cut deficit'
Spain will revise down its economic growth forecast for 2013 next week and seek more time from the European Union to reduce its budget deficit, as a recession cuts deeper than previously expected, according to reports.
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