If you’ve ever bought or sold stocks, there’s a chance you may have done so based on feelings and emotions rather than cold, hard evidence. You may want to believe you trade based on objective information, keeping an eye focused intently on your investment goals. But you’re human. You buy a stock because you saw a pundit talk about it on television. You sell a stock because it’s lost some value and you’re freaked out. You’ve probably bought or sold stocks simply because it feels good to make a transaction.
Because there are so many finance magazines on the market, selecting the right ones to read regularly may seem daunting. I have compiled a short list that will get you headed in the right direction on your path to mastering the basics of investing and personal finance. Spend a few hours per month and you’ll pick up knowledge at a fast pace. Browse through the selection below and find one that fits your reading style.
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Are arguments about money affecting your relationships? So whether you are deeply in debt, financially comfortable, or already wealthy, this book can transform your relationship with money and may transform your life. The Family CFO: The Couple’s Business Plan for Love and Money. Co-authors Mary Clair Allvine, CFP (who is a Certified Financial Planner) and Christine Larson (a journalist) take financial concepts familiar in the corporate world and bring them into the family household.
Motley Fool’s You Have More Than You Think. The creators of one of the most popular financial stock market sites, www.fool.com, brothers Tom and David Gardner also wrote the New York Times Bestseller You Have More Than You Think. The Gardner brothers’ book aims to show how even inexperienced investors can invest the smallest amounts of money and still make a profit. Their far-from-foolish advice includes how to reduce your debt and find money to invest, how to find the best investments, how to manage your 401(k), and more. As with most of their writing, this personal finance book is a fun and easy to read.
When Are Finance Charges Assessed? Your credit card issuer sends you a bill for your charges every 24 to 29 days based on your billing cycle. Credit card finance charges are typically added to your balance on the last day of the billing cycle. That way, your credit card issuer can take into account all the activity on your account to calculate the correct finance charge.