- Michelle Singletary
Michelle Singletary writes the nationally syndicated personal finance column, “The Color of Money,” which appears in The Post on Wednesday and Sunday. Her award-winning column is syndicated by The Washington Post Writer’s Group and is carried in more than 100 newspapers. In 2010, she released her third personal finance book, “The Power To Prosper: 21 Days to Financial Freedom.” She has been a personal finance contributor for MSNBC, NPR and ABC’s daily talk show, “The Revolution.” For two seasons she hosted “Singletary Says” on TV One. In her spare time, Singletary is the director of a ministry she founded at her church, in which women and men volunteer to mentor others who are having financial challenges. She is a graduate of the University of Maryland at College Park. She has received the Distinguished Alumni Award from The Johns Hopkins University, where she earned a master’s degree in business and management.
The credit helps offset the cost of the policy and is intended to make it more affordable.
Trying to follow the many rules and caveats to the rules for Medicare and Social Security can be head-spinning. Some help to sort them out.
Checking the data is too important to ignore; a birthday is a good reminder to go over your online records.
When there are opportunities to allow people to telecommute, agencies and companies should explore it.
Liberal arts and business majors are more likely to say they’re underemployed.
About 40 percent of Americans may have a “work martyr complex,” a survey shows.
Mary’s Gourmet Diner dropped the price cut under what it considered threat of a lawsuit, news report says.
Post columnist Michelle Singletary offers her advice and answers your questions.