Results for "mortgage"92 results found.
How Can Being a Minimalist Save You Money?

Minimalism is a dramatic mindset shift that can save you money and help you live a happier life.

by Shaun Morgan
Equity vs. Equality, and Why African Americans Deserve Both

In 2020, the nationwide protests surrounding the murder of George Floyd stirred up countless debates on why African Americans have yet to receive equality and may still have a long way to go to receive equity.

by Nailah Herbert
What is a Credit Profile and How Can I Repair My Credit?

Cash is king but so is credit. Having good credit will take you a long way in life. It is important to get and keep a good credit score. Save the cash, leverage your credit.

by Sha'Kreshia Terrell
Why Group Economics is Important for Black Communities

Group economics is when groups of people have a common economic goal and work together to achieve it, and is one route that assists with the closing of the racial wealth gap, including the practice of supporting local businesses.

by Nailah Herbert
Biden Cancels $11.5 Billion in Student Debt

President Joe Biden recently announced that the government has canceled $11.5 billion in student loan debt. Currently, the outstanding student loan debt is $1.73 trillion, according to the Federal Reserve.

by Nailah Herbert
The Lessons Squid Game Taught Us About Money

The Netflix Original TV show Squid Game provided a series of nail biters, plot twists, and lessons about money.

by Sheena Allen
Racial Wealth Gap: Black and Latinx Net Worth is Expected to Hit 0 by 2053

When it comes to the distribution of wealth among Black and Latinx people versus white people in the United States, minorities have always been neglected. The racial wealth divide is widespread and stems from hundreds of years of policies.

by Nailah Herbert
The U.S. Economy is in a Housing Crisis. Here’s Why.

Since 2010, the average cost of a house has risen by 20%. These price increases have made it increasingly difficult for young people to be able to purchase a home.

by Nailah Herbert
Free Weekly Credit Reports Are Available Until April 2022

Federal law mandates that a person is entitled to receive a free credit report from each of the three national reporting agencies, Equifax, Experian, and TransUnion, every 12 months. However, due to the COVID-19 pandemic, you can now get reports per week.

by Sheena Allen
Tips on How To Improve Your Credit Score

When applying for a loan to make large financial purchases, such as a home or a car, one of the things the lender takes a look at is your credit score. Your credit score is important because it is part of the decision to either approve or deny your loan.

by Matin Varshochi
Six Ways Group Economics Build Wealth Within Black Communities

The practice of group economics is becoming more popular, especially since it is becoming a more recognized way to build wealth with your family or friends.

by Nailah Herbert
Pre-Approved vs. Pre-Qualified | The Best Fit For You

When buying a home, applying for a credit card, or applying for a car loan, you will usually be listed as either pre-approved or pre-qualified. Though these words have similar meanings, they do not mean the same thing.

by Viviana Vazquez
How Life Insurance Provides Financial Security for Your Family After You're Gone

However, of all the possible insurance coverages, one of the most essential is life insurance because it protects and prevents immediate financial hardship for your loved ones after you have passed away.

by Sheena Allen
Rent vs. Own: Which Housing Option Is Best For You

Therefore, becoming a homeowner is not for everyone. Although many people believe that purchasing a home and becoming a homeowner is the best financial decision one can make, renting may be the best option for you.

by Sheena Allen
Redlining’s Lasting Effects on Black Americans Today

Redlining is a practice where mortgage lenders deny loans to people based on race or the racial makeup of their neighborhoods. The term comes from the National Housing Act of 1968 as part of the federal government's New Deal.

by Sheena Allen

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