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Wall Street Journal's Your Money Matters

  1. Consumers Shaking Off Rate Increases...For Now2018/10/16
    Banks have expressed relief that consumers have not curbed borrowing habits for many types of loans in the face of eight interest rate increases in the past three years. But Wall Street Journal reporter Peter Rudegair explains banks and Wall Street have concerns about more long-term loan products like mortgages.

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  2. There's a Sale on Financial Advice2018/10/15
    Fees for financial advice are finally coming down, following the track of fees for retail stock trading as well as various funds. Wall Street Journal reporter Lisa Beilfuss explains.

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  3. Earnings in Focus, Following a Turbulent Week2018/10/13
    The markets were dented this past week by a massive two-day selloff. The Wall Street Journal's Akane Otani says that if upcoming earnings are strong, they could ease investor fears over higher interest rates.

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  4. Defaults on 401(k) Loans Threaten Retirement Wealth2018/10/12
    A growing number of people are defaulting on loans taken against their 401(k) retirement accounts, with the loss amount nearly 3% of $7.8 trillion in 401(k) accounts. Wall Street Journal retirement reporter Anne Tergesen explains how workers leaving jobs before repaying loans is often the culprit.

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  5. Another Steep Selloff, With Earnings on Deck2018/10/11
    U.S. markets endured a second day of huge losses in a very volatile session. The Wall Street Journal's Akane Otani says investors are bracing for more possible turmoil, as the third quarter earnings season begins.

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  6. Selloff's Odd Profile; Hurricane Michael vs. Funds2018/10/11
    Wednesday's stocks selloff was peculiar because of how investors did not react. Plus, as homeowners and businesses in Florida endure Hurricane Michael, pension funds and endowments could face a substantial financial hit as well. WSJ global investing editor Geoff Rogow explains.

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  7. Art Hogan on Wednesday's Yield-Driven Selloff2018/10/10
    Special Edition: Markets plummeted Wednesday as rising bond yields continued to draw investors away from stocks. Art Hogan of B. Riley FBR explains the effect of higher yields on equities; he also doesn't foresee a full-fledged bear market because the economy is sound.

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  8. Why Rising Bond Yields May Not Be a Threat to Stocks2018/10/10
    Wall Street Journal senior markets columnist James Mackintosh explains why stock investors should not feel spooked by the recent run-up in bond yields.

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  9. Private Equity Investing Billions in Infrastructure2018/10/09
    Although the White House and Congress have shifted the spotlight away from infrastructure projects, Wall Street Journal reporter Miriam Gottfried explains how private equity finds repairs of the nation's bridges and pipelines to be an attractive investment.

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  10. Cryptocurrency Scams Bring Ramped Up Enforcement2018/10/08
    The Commodity Futures Trading Commission has ramped up its regulation and enforcement of cryptocurrency fraud and other related crimes in the past year. Wall Street Journal reporter Gabriel Rubin explains how cryptocurrency oversight is one component of the commission's (and the SEC's) body of work.

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  11. More Volatility Expected for Stocks2018/10/06
    Stocks suffered a big two-day selloff Thursday and Friday, hurt by rising bond yields. Volatility returned to the markets. That's expected to continue, according to the Wall Street Journal's Corrie Driebusch.

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  12. Stocks: The Big Winner in November's Elections2018/10/05
    While some on Wall Street predict a stock market pullback after November's midterm elections, Wall Street Journal markets reporter Allison Prang explains why historical data (and current economic conditions) point to a different market response.

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  13. Amazon's $15/Hour Wage Could Give Competitors a Chill2018/10/04
    Amazon's decision to raise its minimum wage to $15 per hour could spell trouble for competitors looking to ramp up their holiday season worker ranks. Wall Street Journal Heard on the Street columnist Elizabeth Winkler explains.

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  14. The Fed Is Ready to Redefine 'Big Bank' 2018/10/03
    The Federal Reserve is considering a revamp of the rules that govern and define big banks. Wall Street Journal financial regulation reporter Ryan Tracy explains how it is part of the Trump administration's effort to scale back what it deems overreaching banking rules.

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  15. Stocks Pop on Canada Trade News, Wait on China Talks2018/10/02
    U.S. stocks and bond yields jumped at the start of the fourth quarter after the U.S. and Canada reached a last-minute deal to revise the North American Free Trade Agreement. Wall Street Journal markets reporter Akane Otani explains sectors that are affected by ongoing trade tensions with China.

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  16. Order the Steak! IRS to Reinstate Dining Expense Write-Off2018/10/01
    The IRS is expected to release details saying meal expenses involving business clients will once again, in most cases, be 50% deductible. But Wall Street Journal tax reporter Laura Saunders says that will not apply to entertainment expenses.

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  17. Luxury Hotels: The New Home Sweet Home2018/09/28
    Luxury hotels are becoming living quarters for more and more of the ultra-rich and powerful. Wall Street Journal reporter Katy McLaughlin explains why and details some of the lavish perks that come with hotel living.

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  18. Tariffs Could Set Up a U.S.-China 'Cold War'2018/09/27
    The series of tariffs the U.S. has placed on more than $200 billion of Chinese goods could result in long-term damage to relations between the two countries. WSJ chief economics commentator Greg Ip explains.

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  19. Special Fed Coverage: Powell Press Conference2018/09/26
    The Federal Reserve announced Wednesday it will increase interest rates to a range of 2%-2.25%. Fed Chairman Jay Powell addressed several topics, including the challenges of weighing economic strength against raising rates as well as the potential impact of trade tensions on the economy.

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  20. Some Merchants Want to Reject Rewards Credit Cards2018/09/26
    Wall Street Journal reporter AnnaMaria Andriotis explains why some merchants like Amazon and Target want to reject several types of credit cards with among the most generous rewards programs on the market.

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WSJ Your Money Briefing
https://www.wsj.com/podcasts/browse/wsj-your-money-matters
Your must-listen for valuable money and market stories from The Wall Street Journal. Each weekday our journalists from Heard on the Street, the Intelligent Investor and other popular features share insights on investing, markets, taxes and retirement planning.

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