If you’ve co-signed a private student loan, you’re financially responsible for missed payments. If you or the borrower have been financially impacted by the coronavirus, here are steps to protect your finances and credit during the pandemic.
Many Americans continue to face economic challenges during these uncertain times. As Consumer Financial Protection Week comes to a close, the CFPB continues to be here for you with resources to explain your rights, options and protections during the coronavirus pandemic.
Even if you’re not sure of your college plans for this fall, it’s a good idea to fill out the FAFSA form as soon as possible.
Los pagos de los préstamos estudiantiles con el gobierno Federal han sido pospuestos y los intereses perdonados. Sepa qué significa esto para sus préstamos.
Tips for staying on top of your finances during the coronavirus pandemic, particularly if you’ve dodged income loss or major expenses.
Consejos para que se mantenga al día con sus finanzas durante la pandemia del coronavirus, particularmente si no ha perdido sus ingresos o no ha tenido grandes gastos.
This Data Point uses the Bureau’s Consumer Credit Panel to identify likely users of income-driven repayment and provides descriptive statistics of who these borrowers are and how delinquencies on student loans and other products change after borrowers enroll in these alternative repayment programs.
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.
Saving for college is a long-term financial commitment, by consistently putting money away, you’ll feel the reward as you see it grow over time. Here are a few tips to stay motivated.
May 1st was National College Decision Day. Here’s how to compare schools and costs so you make the best financial choices for you and your family.