Last year’s top scams, like online romance schemes, wire fraud and the emergence of cryptocurrency, led to $95-million lost and continue to be an issue due to…
According to a TD survey, 1/4 of Canadian millennials are not using the screen-lock password feature on their phone. As technology evolves, so do the techniques thieves use to trick us out of our money. And despite our basic knowledge on prevention…
Is your bank account working for you as well as it could be? Here are seven ways to find an account that will not only save you money, but help you earn as well.
It’s now the norm to use the Internet for dating and finding “The One”, but it can be a long and expensive process. Here’s how to spend wisely and find the site that works best for you.
New data shows that the average Canadian’s debt level has risen by 2.7 per cent year over year, while at least a quarter of respondents of a recent debt poll say they will never be debt free. Despite those figures, Canadians are looking to a brighter financial future.
Thanksgiving offers the chance to catch up with loved ones – and money is a subject sure to crop up at the dinner table. Whether you’re fielding questions about your income, or discussing matters such as inheritance or parent care, read our tips for a productive – and peaceful – money discussion.
It may be normal to fret over making ends meet, but if your financial anxiety is disrupting your life, it may be time to find help. Reaching out to a financial advisor, and creating a plan to get things back on track, can restore your peace of mind.
Get ready – here come the Friday night money fights. When it comes down to getting contentious, Canadians have no shortage of qualms over their cash – and no one is spared the wrath as family members and significant others alike come under fire over financial squabbles.
Fighting over finances is common, with 86 per cent of Canadians saying it’s a constant source of conflict. What are we fighting over? Turns out, most arguments are sparked by differing takes on money management and long term financial priorities.
If you’re new to Canada, your economic challenges can extend beyond getting a mortgage or credit card. Learning the ins and outs of Canada’s financial system – and how to thrive in it – can take time. Many of the big banks have financial literacy programs for newcomers that include perks such as initial free banking. Also be sure to check out programs at the community level for assistance in setting up a small business, and more.