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anyaha

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Rules for emergency funds
Start building up your emergency fund, said Christine DiGangi in Credit.com. “It may not be the most fun budget category,” but emergency funds are an essential part of personal finance. First off, define “emergency.” The answer “may not be the same for everyone,” but one rule of thumb is to maintain separate accounts for “income emergencies,” such as job loss, and “expense emergencies,” like paying for unexpected repairs. Financial planners suggest stashing the cash in a dedicated savings account to avoid the temptation of simply writing a check, but “if you don’t like the idea of letting money sit in a savings account,” you might consider a CD or a Roth IRA. Be wary of early withdrawal fees, but the higher yields will be a nice bonus if you don’t have an emergency after all.

Negotiating a debt settlement
Sort out your debts like a pro, said AJ Smith in Credit.com. While “there are countless services out there” for settling debts, “it is possible to resolve this on your own.” Begin by making a list of your creditors, and then prioritize the bills with the highest interest or smallest balances. Collectors typically won’t settle unless the account is delinquent, but “there is no guarantee they will accept a settlement even if you stop paying.” Being up front about your inability to pay may encourage them to negotiate. Calculate the “percentage of the debts you are able to pay and the maximum you can afford,” factor in other expenses, and start negotiating with a lowball offer: 25 or 30 percent of the balance. This “sets the tone” and will help you score a more realistic settlement, ideally between 40 and 60 percent of the original debt.

Countering cash buyers
Don’t get beat by all-cash bidders, said Daniel J. Goldstein in MarketWatch.com. These days, all-cash deals are making the high-end housing market more competitive than ever. But for buyers who want to finance, there’s still hope. For example, some borrowers might combine “second mortgages home-equity lines of credit, and quick closings” to get a leg up. And since many all-cash bids come from overseas, the offers “can appear and disappear.” With a big down payment and some patience, “your financing-contingent offer still might have a shot.” And recruiting an expert—such as a real estate agent or a loan officer—can help you find sellers who are more “open to accepting bids with financing.”

The end of free checking
The age of free checking is fading, said Chris Morran in Consumerist.com. While U.S. consumers and businesses have $1.4 trillion stashed away—more than ever—in checking accounts, banks are limiting “the availability of unconditional free checking” and tightening their requirements, making it harder for many customers to avoid fees. Luckily, “there are still plenty of free checking accounts out there, but many of them are through smaller regional banks and credit unions.” Those institutions should be rewarded for continuing to offer a service that used to be—and still ought to be—a given. Consumers can do that “by moving their money, or putting it into interest-earning accounts so that they at least get something in return for allowing the bank to use their deposits.”

Curb your shopping enthusiasm
Stop overspending, said Donna Fuscaldo in FoxBusiness.com. If you’re hemorrhaging cash, one way to stanch the flow is to learn to keep your spending “triggers” in check. These days, “it’s easier than ever to hop online when we’re bored.” For compulsive shoppers, that can be dangerous, since “boredom or feeling stagnant is a common trigger.” Anxiety can also cause people to stress-shop, so “try other activities like taking a walk, chatting with a friend, or organizing a closet to regain some control.” And while “the idea of having to ‘keep up with the Joneses’ resonates” with many people, such insecurity can “drain our budgets.” One way to “prevent that trigger from turning into a bingeshopping spree is to set spending limits.” Try carrying only cash so you can better “fight the urge to use” your credit cards.

Retiring when self-employed
Can self-employed workers ever really retire? asked Michele Lerner in DailyFinance .com. Irregular income can make it difficult for self-employed people to save, but experts recommend they open a retirement account anyway. “You don’t have to fund it right away, but having it open will make it easier to contribute money when you do come into a windfall,” said Lule Demmissie of TD Ameritrade. Self-employed people also have a few special retirement options available to them, including SEP-IRAs, which have higher contribution limits than traditional and Roth IRAs, and Solo 401(k)s, which are ideal for self-employed workers with no additional employees.

How to switch bank accounts
Moving your money to a different bank “can be a huge hassle,” said Kristin Wong in Lifehacker .com. To make the process “as painless as possible,” start by finding the right bank, weighing your priorities and habits against balance requirements, fees, interest rates, and proximity to ATMs and branches. Before you close your old account, check for any unposted checks or scheduled payments to avoid incurring an overdraft fee. And don’t empty it right away. “Keep a small cushion in your old account until the transition is complete,” just in case. If you have set up automatic payments, remember to reroute them to your new account and “contact your employer and update your direct deposit info.” Once you think you’ve finished with your old bank, beware of “zombie accounts”: Some banks reopen recently closed accounts if a deposit is made, which can restart maintenance and minimum balance fees.

Index vs. actively managed funds
Torn between actively managed and index funds? asked Michael A. Pollock in The Wall Street Journal. The good news is you don’t have to choose. While “some investors swear” by one or the other, you can “  combine the two types of funds to achieve specific purposes.” Index funds are great for broad markets over long periods, but a skilled fund manager may be better for “less efficient market areas that don’t trade as actively and are slower to react to new information.” Indexes help you cash in on market rallies, while adding “a defensively minded active fund to your index holdings” can help “dial back overall volatility.” Some of both may be best.

Nailing your performance review
Don’t let your annual performance review “get you down,” said Daniel Bortz in CNN .com. These meetings offer “one of the few times of the year you get to chat with your boss about your career,” and you can use them to “set the stage for a big raise or promotion.” Submit a one-page self-evaluation before the review to set a baseline, summing up a handful of your contributions. Then “request a real critique” to get some useful feedback. Unfortunately, “budgets are typically set by the time of the review,” so don’t count on a raise. But ask for “details on the salary review process to help you prep for next year.” By finding out “how and when your raise was decided and who was consulted,” you’ll have a head start for the next review.

A very early 529 gift
Why wait until a child is born to start a 529 college savings plan? asked Peter S. Green in The Wall Street Journal. Anyone hoping to become a grandparent one day can open a 529 to “get the savings ball rolling early.” A future grandparent who designates the beneficiary as the future parent can contribute as much as $70,000 in a single year tax free (equal to five years’ worth of contributions at $14,000). When the infant arrives, the account can be transferred into his or her name. Starting early has major benefits: A 529 plan opened with an initial gift of $14,000, five years before a child is born, funded with $500 every month, and earning interest at 3 percent compounded monthly, would yield $226,784 by the child’s 18th birthday. The same plan started at birth would yield $167,336.

IRA and 401(k) changes in 2015
Some taxpayers will be able to save more in their retirement accounts next year, said Emily Brandon in USNews.com. The annual limit for 401(k)s and 403(b)s has been raised by $500, to $18,000. The IRA contribution limit has been left unchanged at $5,500, or $6,500 if you are 50 or older. Savers will also soon have a new account option: the myRA, the no-fee Roth IRA accounts offered by the Treasury Department and available later this year. The accounts are open to individuals who make less than $129,000 a year ($191,000 for couples) and are guaranteed to never lose value. And for those savers with several IRA accounts, a new rule takes effect Jan. 1 prohibiting more than one rollover from one IRA to another in any 12-month period.

Beware of power-sucking appliances
Don’t let “vampire appliances” bleed your bank account dry, said Catey Hill in MarketWatch.com. “Even when you’re not using electronics and appliances, they may still be sucking up energy” and costing you hundreds of dollars a year. Utility experts estimate that roughly 10 percent of the average household’s energy bill is thanks to power-sucking appliances. Flat-screen TVs are often the priciest power drain, and though it’s impractical to unplug your TV each day, one option is to buy an advanced power strip, which prevents electronics from using power when they’re not in use. At a cost of $15 to $30, the strips will “save you money in the long run.” Experts also recommend using the power strips to plug in video game consoles, cable boxes, laser printers, and small kitchen appliances.

The right way to rent textbooks
If the high cost of textbooks has you in a panic, consider renting, said Ann Carrns in The New York Times. The average cost of college textbooks and supplies is about $1,200 per year, but more-affordable alternatives are becoming more popular. Last semester, more than a third of students rented at least one textbook, up from a quarter a year earlier. When deciding whether to rent or buy, start by comparing prices, both at your campus bookstore and online booksellers like Chegg.com and Amazon. If you rent and are worried about late fees, text and email reminders can help you stay in the clear. And don’t forget that there are a few downsides to renting, including fees for any damage and the fact that you won’t “recoup any of your money by reselling the volume.”

Consolidating IRAs with a spouse
If you and your spouse are trying to merge a retirement account, forget it, said Liz Weston in Bankrate.com. Though spouses can inherit retirement accounts after a partner’s death, retirement accounts are ultimately “like credit scores. Each person has his or her own, and they can’t be merged after marriage.” But if you’re trying to make managing your retirement funds more, well, manageable, consider consolidating your family’s accounts to a single investment firm. “Not only will it be easier to manage and coordinate your investments, but some firms lower or waive fees based on how much a household has invested with them.” Vanguard, for example, waives one of its annual fees when a household has combined assets of $50,000 or more.

The cost of retail-branded cards
Stay away from store credit cards, said Mitch Lipka in DailyFinance.com. Though big signup discounts can make store-branded credit cards a tempting offer, a new survey released last week shows those initial savings will cost you—big time. The CreditCards.com survey found that the average retail card’s annual percentage rate was 23.2 percent—more than eight points above the average credit card’s interest rate, “and more than double what consumers with good credit can get.” That means that a cardholder with a $1,000 balance on a typical store-branded card who makes minimum monthly payments would spend more than six years paying off the debt, including $840 in interest. That’s a year longer—and more than twice as much in interest—than the same balance on the typical nonstore card.

The benefits of aging
There are more perks to turning 50 than just cheap movie tickets, said Lindsay Gellman in The Wall Street Journal, but surveys indicate that fewer than half of eligible seniors are taking advantage of them. Unlike their youthful counterparts, investors who have hit the half-century mark can bolster their retirement savings by making pretax “catch-up  contributions” of up to $23,000 annually to their 401(k) accounts, $5,500 more than investors under 50 are allowed. Seniors can also put up to $6,500 toward an IRA, $1,000 more per year than permitted for younger investors. And while 59 ½ is typically the age at which retirement distributions can be taken without incurring a 10 percent early withdrawal penalty, workers who retire, quit, or are laid off can tap an employer-based savings plan penalty-free beginning the year they turn 55.

Keeping wealth in the family
While you can’t take it with you, the wealth you leave behind may not last as long as you’d like, said Beth Pinsker in Reuters.com. Studies have shown that roughly 90 percent of families with at least $5 million in investable assets exhaust their estates within three generations. The main reason, according to new research from Merrill Lynch, is that many rich families have an “unreasonable expectation of how much they can withdraw and still have the money last.” It’s partly a math problem, as estate planners often don’t account for just how big families can get by the third or fourth generation, and thus fail to adjust distributions or lower expectations. Another major problem: Later generations rest on their laurels. “To make wealth last forever,” said study co-author Michael Liersch, “you’re probably going to need future generations to replenish that wealth.”

Cash floods the housing market
When it comes to home buying, cash is still king, said Doug Carroll in USA Today. Allcash home purchases accounted for one third of total sales in the first quarter this year, up from 29 percent in 2012. While speculators have been paying cash to snap up homes to rent or flip in recent years, the current trend is being driven by retirees and Baby Boomers who have been put off by the challenges of today’s mortgage market. Thanks to “decades of accumulated equity,” older Americans have the funds to buy a home outright or to buy rental property as an additional income stream during retirement.

5 TIPS TO PREPARE FOR YOUR PROPERTY SETTLEMENT
8 HABITS OF WEALTHY AND SUCCESSFUL PEOPLE
WHY MILLENNIALS CHOOSE TO BUY HOME
7 TIPS EVERY HOMEOWNER NEED TO KNOW ABOUT INSURANCE
8 TIP ON HOMEOWNNER INSURANCE
10 QUESTION YOU SHOULD ASK MORTGAGE LENDERS
HOW MUCH IS MY CAR ACCIDENT SETTLEMENT WORTH




anyaha

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    • กระทู้: 44
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Target’s credit card gaffe
Stay focused if you did any holiday shopping at Target, said Gregory Wallace in CNN.com. The big box retailer suffered a pre-Christmas hacking scandal in which credit and debit card data from 40 million accounts was stolen from its computers. The purloined data includes names, card numbers, expiration dates, security codes, and encrypted PINs for millions of customers who shopped between Nov. 27 and Dec. 15. If that could be you, look for a notice from Target, which is offering compromised customers free credit monitoring, a telephone hotline, and storewide discounts. Monitor your statements vigilantly for unauthorized transactions, and call Target, your bank, and your credit card company if you see any. In the meantime, “request a replacement card—if one isn’t already on the way—and change your PIN.”

Tips for preparing your 2013 return
Tax season is approaching quickly, said Beth Braverman in TheFiscalTimes.com. The IRS will begin accepting 2013 tax returns at the end of January, so “now’s the time to start thinking about and preparing” your annual paperwork. To avoid costly tax mistakes, start by putting down the pen and paper. The roughly 20 percent of filers who still fill out their returns the old-fashioned way are “much more likely to introduce math errors or simple mistakes.” If you hire a tax preparer, “look for someone who’s either a certified public accountant (CPA) or an enrolled agent (EA).” And don’t drag your heels if you’re eager for your tax refund. “Early filers get their refunds more quickly than laggards; plus, starting early gives you a time cushion if you discover missing documents or need to verify information.”

Cleaning up your credit score
A bad credit score can cost you, said Kelley Holland in CNBC.com. Experts say that a poor credit rating can cause a consumer’s interest rates to soar, adding tens of thousands of dollars to the cost of mortgages and other big loans. In fact, “a truly low score can make it impossible for you to obtain credit at any rate.” Insurance companies can refuse to issue policies, and employers still use credit scores to evaluate job applicants. To clean up your score, start by obtaining a copy of your own credit report. Write to the credit bureaus to correct any errors, and improve your financial habits. Pay bills on time, don’t carry a balance, and use no more than 30 percent of your available credit.

Personal loans go online
Need a loan? You might want to consider a peer-to-peer lending site, said Ann Carrns in The New York Times. Several new sites, including Prosper, LendingClub, and Karrot, offer loan seekers an online alternative to banks and pricey payday lenders by bringing together “borrowers who need financing and investors who have cash to lend.” The sites offer loans up to $35,000 with fixed interest rates, ranging from just over 6 percent to 35 percent, for terms of either three or five years. But consumers should keep in mind that these startups are aimed at “borrowers with credit scores that are considered prime,” or at least 640. Origination fees of 1 to 5 percent may also apply, and like most lenders, these companies report your record to the credit bureaus. “While the peer-to-peer label may suggest a friendlier approach,” you still need to take your payment deadlines seriously.

Tax credits for college grads
Recent college graduates would be wise to study up on tax breaks, said Daniel Huang in The Wall Street Journal. There are a number of “money-saving features in the tax code” that can offer them serious savings. Filers paying interest on student loans, for instance, may qualify for a deduction of up to $2,500. For those still in school, the lifetime learning credit “works as a ‘nonrefundable’ dollar-for-dollar reduction of one’s tax bill,” up to $2,000. And for grads who are relocating for a new job, some moving expenses can be written off as a deduction, though “the details can be tricky—and those taking it must meet stringent conditions imposed by the IRS.”

How to survive between jobs
If you are close to retirement age but between jobs, think twice before tapping into your  retirement savings, said Liz Weston in Bankrate.com. Once older workers lose a job, they “tend to be unemployed longer than younger workers” and must often take a pay cut to find a new gig. If you do decide to withdraw some of your savings, calculate the withdrawals carefully. It’s best to choose more conservative withdrawal rates, because if new work doesn’t come along as fast as you hope, you might otherwise “put a major dent in your savings.” A good approach is to withdraw 3 percent of your total portfolio in that first year. That could translate into “a big cut in pay, yes, but it may be enough for you to live comfortably while you look for either parttime or full-time work.”

Insurance you don’t need
Sometimes it makes sense to skimp on insurance, said Aaron Crowe in DailyFinance .com. “You could almost insure every step you take in life,” but that doesn’t mean you should. Getting life or health insurance is a no-brainer. But in other cases, it might make more sense to start an emergency fund instead. Buying rental car insurance from the rental agency is often redundant—and expensive—since your credit card or auto insurance may cover you anyway. And speaking of cars, if you’re all paid up on an old car, skip the collision insurance. “If a car is totaled in an accident, insurers only pay the current value of the vehicle.” If your old clunker isn’t worth much, “you’re better off putting that collision premium in a fund to help you buy a new car when you need one.”

The consolidation conundrum
Debt consolidation loans can be a catch-22, said Gerri Detweiler in Credit.com. They’re a helpful “lifeline” for people with bad credit, but you need good credit to get one. Lenders typically factor in how much of your available credit you use, your debt-to-income ratio, and your payment history before approval. The first step toward improving your odds is to evaluate your credit reports “to see where you stand.” Once in the market, avoid products like payday loans, which carry high interest rates, and home equity loans, which may not be helpful if your equity in the home is low. Personal loans are a good bet, but “just make sure you are dealing with a reputable company.” And if all else fails, consider signing on with a credit-counseling agency. “You’ll only have to make one payment a month to the counseling agency, which in turn will pay all your participating creditors.”

Count expenses like calories
Are you making a basic budgeting blunder? asked Hank Coleman in DailyFinance.com. Believe it or not, even the most diligent bookkeepers can fail to track all their expenses. And one of the trickiest things to monitor is cash, which “has a way of leaking out of your pocket. You don’t remember where it went, and it’s easy to toss or misplace receipts.” The best way to keep your spending in line is to count expenses like you would calories. That means writing every transaction down in a notebook or on a spreadsheet. Once you’ve mastered the habit and gathered enough data, “analyzing several months of bank statements will show you where your money is going.”

The catch of co-branded cards
Steer clear of retail credit cards, said Jason Steele in Credit.com. These days, “nearly every retailer wants you to sign up for its cobranded credit card,” incentivizing sign-ups by offering discounts or interest-free financing. While “these cards can really work if you leverage the rewards and discounts,” they can also get customers into trouble if they don’t pay them off in full. So before signing up for a co-branded card, check out other options. Some banks offer even better credit financing, and some major cards offer points, miles, or cash-back rewards that dwarf retail cards’ sign-up discounts. And if you do decide to get a retail card, perhaps to purchase a big-ticket item, shop around first. Different stores may offer better promotional financing, so be sure to ask for a written application and “review the offer later at home.”

Protecting against lawsuits
Are your assets safe from lawsuits? asked Jonathan Clements in The Wall Street Journal. While getting sued may not be on everyone’s list of “financial fears,” the “risk can loom large” for small-business owners and the wealthy. But there are some precautions you can take. For example, small-business owners should incorporate, as that will make it “harder for creditors to take your share of the business to satisfy a personal debt.” And for wealthy individuals, consider putting your money into an asset-protection trust, where “distributions are at the discretion of a trustee, who could stop payouts” if you lose a lawsuit. Thanks to homestead exemptions, losing a legal battle won’t leave you on the street, but while some states have “robust” protections, “other states might protect only a portion of your home’s value.”

Dealing with problem employees
For bosses with subpar workers, these tips may help get them motivated, said Will Yakowicz in Inc.com. First, “don’t wait.” Experts say “underperformance is like an infection,” and a good boss must “treat it and help it heal, or else it will spread.” The key is to identify “specific improvements and goals” and create a framework for how to achieve them. “Agree on measurable actions and start tracking their progress,” but be realistic and “make sure you give ample time.” Finally, follow up. For workers who “turn their performance around, you should reward them.” But if improvement is nowhere in sight, it may be time to cut your losses.

Sprint’s half-off bills
Sprint has “kicked the wireless industry’s price war up a notch,” said Ryan Knutson in The Wall Street Journal. The carrier said last week it will let AT&T and Verizon subscribers pay half what they currently pay “in perpetuity if they switch from those carriers.” The half-off Sprint plans “would offer unlimited text and talk and however much data the subscribers were buying” from the rival telecoms. While there’s plenty of fine print—customers must turn in their old phones and buy new ones, for example—the move signals how desperate the country’s third-largest carrier is to “add subscribers after years of losing customers and money.” It also “ratchets up the pressure” on other carriers to slash prices and offer  promotions of their own.

Resisting retailers’ credit cards
Don’t let yourself get bullied into opening a store-branded credit card you don’t need this holiday season, said John Wasik in Forbes .com. Retailers push these deals a lot this time of year and sweeten the sign-ups with discounts, betting that “many of us can’t resist this chance to save money.” But nearly half of consumers say they later regret their decision to open store cards. That’s no surprise, since the cards carry fees and interest rates that are often higher than those of ordinary credit cards, “so whatever money you would’ve saved on a purchase is consumed in interest on your monthly balance.” When considering a store card, stick to retailers where you shop “on a regular basis” and don’t open one if you plan to apply for a mortgage or car loan in the next six months. You can also compare retailers’ offers at Credit.com.

The drawbacks of mobile deposits
Depositing a paper check via a smartphone has become “one of the most popular features of mobile banking,” said Ann Carrns in The New York Times, but there are a few downsides. Some banks, for instance, don’t allow immediate access to the funds or cap how much you can deposit as a way to limit fraud. While such fraud is rare, it can be a headache. Consider endorsing your checks with the phrase “for mobile deposit only,” which “helps reduce the chance that someone could—intentionally or by accident—try to cash or redeposit the check.” Be careful with the leftover paper checks, too: Consult your bank’s rules about how long to keep them after making a mobile deposit, and put them in a safe place to guard against loss or theft.

Saving on a low income
Earning a small salary doesn’t mean you can’t build a sizable nest egg, said Emily Brandon in USNews.com. Putting money in an IRA not only allows you to sock away money for retirement, but it also helps you reduce your tax bill. For instance, “a worker in the 15 percent tax bracket who contributes $500 to a traditional IRA will save $75 in federal income taxes.” Low-income workers are also eligible for the saver’s tax credit, which can be worth up to 50 percent of your retirement account contributions, depending on your salary. Roth IRAs are another good option, because they let you pay taxes on your contributions at a lower rate now instead of in the future, when a higher-paying job might place you in a higher tax bracket.

Mortgage mistakes to avoid
Failing to do all of your homework when you are securing a mortgage “can prove especially damaging” to your financial future, said Chris Birk in Credit.com. Before you sign on the dotted line, get a handle on your credit. Check your credit reports for errors and know where you stand, because a better credit score can help you win a better deal from your mortgage lender. Investigate whether you qualify for any federal, state, and local home-buying assistance programs, such as those for veterans or rural residents. And remember to conduct a home inspection. They “aren’t mandatory,” but you can use the results “as a pivot point to renegotiate with the seller or walk away from the deal” if there’s a problem.

Firing your financial adviser
Breaking up is never easy, said Liz Moyer in The Wall Street Journal, even if it’s just with your financial adviser. But sometimes, it’s the best option for your portfolio. You might need new advice, for instance, “if your income and assets grow substantially or your family goes through major events such as a divorce.” Your investments’ performance should be another key benchmark: Ask how your portfolio is doing compared with the major indexes, and don’t hesitate to demand that fees be disclosed in writing. If you do decide to fire your adviser, be a “savvy client” and take stock of your needs before hiring a new one. “Think hard about what else an adviser can do beyond choosing investments,” such as helping you “prevent rash decisions” in a downturn or sticking to long-term savings goals.

5 TIPS TO PREPARE FOR YOUR PROPERTY SETTLEMENT
8 HABITS OF WEALTHY AND SUCCESSFUL PEOPLE
WHY MILLENNIALS CHOOSE TO BUY HOME
7 TIPS EVERY HOMEOWNER NEED TO KNOW ABOUT INSURANCE
8 TIP ON HOMEOWNNER INSURANCE
10 QUESTION YOU SHOULD ASK MORTGAGE LENDERS
HOW MUCH IS MY CAR ACCIDENT SETTLEMENT WORTH




 

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