En estas fiestas, usted seguramente recibirá más de una oferta para abrir la tarjeta de crédito de alguna tienda. Claro, la oferta de un 20 por ciento extra, o de cero intereses si lo paga completo, puede sonar muy tentadora, pero puede tener un precio. Tenemos 6 consejos a seguir para que disfrute de los beneficios y reduzca los riesgos.
This holiday season, extra discounts with a store credit card may sound tempting, but they can come at a price. Enjoy the benefits but reduce risky credit card debt with these 6 tips.
You might have heard that LIBOR is going away. Here’s what you need to know about LIBOR and adjustable-rate loans.
LIBOR is expected to be discontinued sometime after 2021. Here is information to help consumers understand this market-wide change.
The CFPB offers four tips to help you avoid credit card fraud and protect your information.
The analysis shows that about two thirds of actively used credit card accounts carry a revolving balance. Once consumers begin to revolve, they do so continuously for about 10 months on average, with approximately 15 percent revolving continuously for two years or more. The longer a balance is revolved, the higher the chances that the consumer will continue to revolve a balance.
If you’ve hit a financial rough spot (and think you might miss a credit card payment) contact your creditor as soon as possible. Most will work with you to find a repayment plan that suits your current situation.
Your credit reports and scores can have a major impact on your financial opportunities. Our new credit booklet can help you better understand your credit reports and scores, learn how to correct inaccuracies, and improve your credit record over time.
If you manage someone else’s money, a new law lets you request a credit freeze on their behalf to help protect them from identity theft and fraud.
New research report detailing how borrowers are paying off their student loans, what they do after, and what it might mean for their personal finances and the broader economy.
Aggregate credit card borrowing exhibits end-of-year seasonal patterns which vary across different sets of consumers
This report finds that aggregate end-of-year consumer credit card borrowing roughly follows end-of-year retail expenditure patterns, with consumer borrowing experiences differing across consumers with different credit scores and different credit card utilization rates at baseline.