Debit card worth $100 never materialized as promised.
They each have IRAs that are largely rollovers from previous employers pension plans.
New owners are getting notices of unpaid taxes dating to 2008, and title-insurance company says its not responsible.
Should this widow be a whistle-blower that might sabotage a charitable donation?
DEAR HARRY: I am not a financial person. I teach in the Philadelphia school system and I invest very carefully. I have a friend who works for a broker and sells all kinds of securities. Five years ago, we made a small bet ($100) on whether his company's selections would prove a better investment than my personal selection of index funds over a five-year period.
DEAR HARRY: We are both in our late 40s, and our kids are on their own. Now that those costs are gone, we're thinking more seriously about retirement.
House is worth about $600,000, and the daughter has financial power of attorney.
Reader and siblings are concerned that theyll be saddled with costs after parents are gone.
Reader just left a government job and wants to get a degree in social work.
Scam artist promoted 1-ounce gold coins to retirees.
Another alternative is to use IRA rollover money to cover the cost.
The colleges literature said a full refund would be given if it was determined within six weeks that a student could not handle the work.
Bank put $1,000 in account and treated it as a loan with a 24 percent annual rate, then didnt care about its loyal customers objection.
Should the taxpayer show anything other than whats requested?
She also has her late husbands pension, Social Security.
A surprise development raises a question about expenses.
Diners wonder if they made the right decision.
With no dependents or immediate marriage plans, reader doesnt think he needs it.
Harrys often has written of the importance of education.
Harry Gross writes about personal finance for the Daily News.