Financial analysts from major banks and research houses are yet to start regular forecasts for cryptocurrencies, indicating how far away those are from being accepted widely as an alternative investment option.
A majority of millennials don't believe Social Security will be around when they retire. Thankfully, that thesis appears wrong.
For-profit universities could cheer the Education Department for rolling back certain student protections.
As cryptocurrency systems improve, they will better protect criminals' identities and even allow people to offer anonymous rewards for crimes they want committed.
Former Apple and Pepsi CEO John Sculley talked to IBT about the product that fractured his relationship with Steve Jobs, tips for millennials and what he's up to now.
According to the survey, some Americans view Joseph Stalin, Mao Zedong and Kim Jong Un as "heroes."
A new paper suggests that a greater emphasis on vocational education in the United States could save jobs and help lower-income earners.
Kelly Hoey, who literally wrote the book on networking, sees the practice as the best bet for young professionals navigating a fast-evolving economy. “We already said, ‘Well, everyone should learn to code,’” the tech investor said. “But machines may do coding for us, so what’s next?”
Millennials are 50 percent more likely than Gen X'ers to share their salary info with coworkers and 200 percent more likely to do so than Baby Boomers.
NerdWallet CEO Tim Chen and Chief Product Officer Tapan Bhat talked to IBT about trying to help millennials "know what they don't know" when it comes to personal finance.
Whose Your Landlord offers renters a new level of control over housing choices.
It's a candidate's market, and for those with the most in-demand skills, that means not only higher pay but fewer hours and more flexibility, says a new study.
Using fintech tools to monitor your finances may lead consumers to avoid overdraft penalties and interest payments, according to a new study. But it also can lure younger users into unnecessary spending and credit card usage.
Daniel Golden — the author of "The Price of Admission," which pointed out the somewhat sketchy history of Jared Kushner's Harvard acceptance — spoke to IBT about the repercussions of preferential treatment for legacy students, in light of a recent eyebrow-raising survey from the university's newspaper.
With student debt and an evolving job market, the paths to socioeconomic mobility may not be as straightforward as they once were, as two recent studies show.
Millennials aren't big-time credit card users, but a substantial portion have subprime credit, and face daunting obstacles on their way to a higher score.
Move over avocado toast — this time, bachelor parties are to blame.
Getting rich is largely about luck. Too bad the wealthy don’t want to hear that.
Millennials are having children prior to or even without marriage at historically high rates, and while greater cultural acceptance of different lifestyles may be a good thing, foregoing matrimony in a less-than-favorable economic environment may not be.
The consumption of household goods in Western society is now at its upper limit.
Young workers are divided over whether to hike the federal minimum wage to $15 — even though at least half of those earning $7.25 or less are members of America's largest generation.
A startling two-thirds of millennials don't own any stocks -- so how can they hope to save enough for retirement?