Whether it was about tipping, the stock market or savings habits, people had a lot of bad opinions in 2018. And rather than keep our bad opinions to ourselves, we took to the web to fan the flames of internet outrage.
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It’s been a brutal few weeks in media, as BuzzFeed, the Huffington Post, Vice, Gannett and McClatchy laid off thousands of workers. But it’s not just journalists who have been hurting recently: GM is laying off thousands of workers over the next two weeks, Sears’s bankruptcy has imperiled tens of thousands of jobs, and the U.S. government shutdown left hundreds of thousands of people without a paycheck for weeks.
January is winding down, and with it, our No-Spend month is ending. Here's how I fared.
Maybe that’s inevitable, but making our work and careers even slightly more satisfying and fulfilling could lead to a major overall improvement in our day-to-day lives.
How’s your no-spend month going, friends? Truthfully, I hit a few hiccups the last few days, including a wine-fuelled Etsy purchase. If you’re having a little trouble too, here’s a tip from Reddit that might help curb impulse purchases.
John C. Bogle, founder of the Vanguard Group and creator of the index mutual fund for individual investors, died last week. He was 89.
Managing a dual-income household can be a difficult task, especially since the average couple maintains 16 different financial accounts, according to Eugene Park, creator of Honeydue, an app that helps couples budget. But there are a bunch of tech options available to help make the process easier - and every couple has different needs.
If you’re like the average human being, you’re already losing a bit of steam on your New Year’s resolutions. Rather than fret over all of the ways you’re not measuring up, though, cross an easy one off of your list, and invest a little extra money.
If you’re planning to follow along with the handful of Lifehacker staffers participating in a No-Spend January, you’ll want to do a bit of preparation before you dive in.
Much of the productivity conversations being had today are split into two camps: The first is comprised of people like our tech overlords, who continue to preach that waking up at 4 AM to spend more hours at work and fewer doing anything else will make you a genius.
The second is made of those, like much of the Lifehacker staff, who say hey, maybe we should take a step back here and enjoy our lives before we all burn out.
If you’re planning a financial overhaul in 2019, one of the first things you need to do is figure out where you stand. And as advised by Kiplinger, one of the easiest ways to do that — and potentially discover possible cracks in your foundation in the process—is to create a balance sheet.