The Consumer Reports Money Book: How to Get It, Save It, and Spend It Wisely

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Consumer Reports Books, Oct 1, 2000 - Business & Economics - 539 pages
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Now for the first time in trade paperback, The Consumer Reports Money Book provides information to help you become an effective money manager. Here in one volume is everything you need to negotiate both the realities of day-to-day expenses and the complexities of today's financial marketplace, including worksheets, charts, and tips from the experts at Consumer Reports. Now with an all-new section on online investing, this all-in-one reference, practical adviser, and financial planner is an indispensable guide that will help anyone establish a sound financial plan.This book explains everything you need to know about bank accounts, credit, loans, taxes, budgeting, investing, and retirement planning. It offers practical tips -- geared specifically to your circumstances, age, income, and attitude about money -- on earning and managing your financial resources. And it provides a blueprint for judicious saving, skillful investing, and wise spending, so you can meet today's needs without sacrificing tomorrow's goals.Consumer Reports is published by Consumers Union, a nonprofit, independent organization established in 1936 to provide consumers with information and advice on products, services, health and personal finance.

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The Consumer reports money book: how to get it, save it, and spend it wisely

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The four-page table of contents says it all: for one-stop information about spending, saving, and managing money, look no further. Beginning with banking and including money management, taxes ... Read full review

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About the author (2000)

Bamford is a longtime business writer and contributing editor at BloombergPersonal.

Berg is a member of the American Society of Journalists and Authors and Washington Independent Writers.

Blyskal is an assistant editor at Bloomberg Personal.

Card is an attorney and personal finance expert. She frequently speaks on topics related to women and business.

Jacobson has written on personal finance for Newsday.

Daugherty is the former economics editor of Consumer Reports.

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