When you're borrowing big, like for a mortgage, even a tiny difference in interest can mean big bucks over time. So what's the best way to find the best deal?
Qualifying for mortgages has become more difficult than it used to be, so you'll want your application to look as good as possible. But what does that mean for credit cards?
The changes may affect far more than the amount you can borrow -- so prospective homebuyers should be prepared.
Money rules aren't one-size-fits all, and following them isn't always the prudent thing to do; it's better to consider individual circumstances and temperatments.
New mortgage rules are going into effect Jan. 10 to protect homeowners and investors from the kinds of risky mortgages that led so many people into foreclosure.
Despite recent laws, you can still negotiate specific closing costs lower to help you save money when it's time to buy or refinance a home.
This simple step is essential for getting you the best possible interest rate on your home loan.
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The Market Dispatches column has been discontinued. Here's where to find the latest stock and business news on MSN Money, and the latest from market writer Charley Blaine.
MONEY & POLITICS
Breaking up big banks is an untested solution to the too big to fail problem that attempts to isolate and dismantle large, troubled institutions while protecting the rest of the economy.
Tying the knot doesn't mean your credit will follow suit. Take a look at these common credit myths about marriage.
In a tax case, a US judge ruled that the agency's published guidelines don't hold up in court.
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