You just sold a piece of real estate and walked away with 75 grand. What should you do with it? Is paying down another mortgage the best option? That’s the question from John in Houston on the latest BONUS call.
Having the college talk with your kids can certainly be a tricky and complicated situation. To help you guys out, we’re joined by bestselling author and financial literacy advocate, Beth Kobliner.
By now you probably know that I consider myself a passive investor. That said, is there ever a time when it makes sense to be an active investor so you can squeeze out a greater percentage on that return? That’s the question from Ben in Indiana on the latest BONUS call.
Today we’re joined by Ryan Serhant, one of three real estate agents featured on the hit show, who’s out with his first book, Sell It Like Serhant: How to Sell More, Earn More, and Become the Ultimate Sales Machine.
It’s one thing to have a retirement plan in place, but once it’s established, you need to tweak and modify it as the years go by, hence the need for regular financial checkups. That’s the case today with Jeff who first called me five years ago.
According to our latest guest, Chip Conley, it’s well balanced and diverse teams that hold the keys to success.
You’ve done a great job with your retirement plan and a great job of saving. But now you’re thinking about worst case scenarios. What happens if there’s another recession? Will I lose everything? Is my current allocation too aggressive? That’s the scenario on the latest bonus call with Bob from Philadelphia.
Today we get the inside account from Neil Barofsky, the former Inspector General of TARP (Troubled Asset Relief Program) and author of Bailout: An Inside Account of How Washington Abandoned Main Street While Rescuing Wall Street.
For years and years you’ve been the sole breadwinner. Now your spouse is back in the workforce and there’s a surplus of money flowing in. What should you do with it? That’s the good problem facing John from North Carolina.
When we think back to ten years ago and the events of the financial crisis, such as the fall of Lehman Brothers and the bailout of AIG, it’s easy to only recall what happened in the U.S.