WSJ Your Money Briefing
Summary: Your must-listen weekdays for valuable money and market stories. Our journalists from Heard on the Street, MoneyBeat, the Intelligent Investor and other popular features share insights on investing, market trends, taxes, retirement strategies and much more.
Tom Gimbel, CEO of staffing and recruiting company LaSalle Network, outlines homework employees should do before asking their boss for a salary raise. He also explains common mistakes raise-seekers make.
More than 20% of credit card users, or about 43 million Americans, have wrongly carried a balance to help improve their credit scores. CreditCards.com's Matt Schulz explains best practices for maintaining a good credit score.
After floundering two years ago, the U.S. and global IPO market has bounced back to levels rarely seen in the past two decades. Wall Street Journal reporter Maureen Farrell explains.
Charles Schwab's Jeff Kleintop outlines stock market expectations for the second half of 2018, including the effect of U.S. tariff threats lobbed against Europe and China.
Heard on the Street columnist Dan Gallagher explains why investors may have shown too much forgiveness too soon toward Facebook stock in the wake of the user data scandal. He suggests there could be more negative news to come.
Tesla reports second-quarter delivery results next week, and investors will have a keen eye on the electric car maker's Model 3 sedan numbers specifically. Wall Street Journal Heard on the Street columnist Charley Grant explains the significance of the production figures.
The Federal Reserve is considering significant changes to "stress tests," which measure whether banks could continue lending during a severe recession. Wall Street Journal financial regulation reporter Ryan Tracy explains the potential changes.
Despite a strong economy, certain indicators that point to the initial signs of a recession have caught the eye of economists. Wall Street Journal markets reporter Ben Eisen explains.
Wall Street Journal tax reporter Laura Saunders explains why those who are retired and semi-retired should review their tax withholdings to be in line with changes ushered in by the tax overhaul law.
The new tax overhaul law gives companies until mid-September to add to their pension funds, when tax benefits become less attractive. Wall Street Journal reporter Vipal Monga explains.
After being a member of the Dow Jones Industrial Average group of 30 stocks since 1907, General Electric is being dropped from the list and Walgreens is being added. Wall Street Journal markets reporter Michael Wursthorn explains the significance.
Pop-up shops, lower-priced collections and celebrity endorsers are among the tactics high-end jewelers are employing to reach millennials, who have significantly different tastes than their elders. Wall Street Journal style reporter Ray Smith explains.
Economists expect U.S. corporate earnings, which grew on average 25% in the first quarter, to slow considerably. Wall Street Journal reporter Akane Otani explains the likely impact on the markets.
The new tax law significantly reduces how much interest consumers can deduct by taking out a home-equity loan or a home-equity line of credit. Wall Street Journal reporter Laura Saunders has details.
Some big investors are growing uneasy over banks' ability to track when investors read emails, who reads them, and for how long. Wall Street Journal reporter Telis Demos explains.