Like your other retirement plans, there’s no one right answer for the type of vehicle that makes the most sense. Still, it pays to buy smart. With the average cost of car ownership hitting your wallet at $8,000 a year, decisions about what car you drive and how you maintain it translate to real money.
If you’re tempted by steep discounts offered by car dealerships at the end of the year, you’re not alone. Car sales rev up especially during the week between Christmas and New Year’s, when dealerships may see sales jump 78% over the first part of December, according to Edmunds.com, a leading online resource for automobiles. But
While fuel-efficient cars once dominated the top 10 list, lower gas prices have made trucks popular with military members.
Retired Tech. Sgt. John Tubert Jr. needed help. When Tubert, a member since 2011, got a loan for his 2013 Chrysler 200, he also purchased a Debt Protection Plan. The protection covers up to 12 months of loan payments during financial difficulties, and Tubert needed the assistance, as he recently had been declared disabled due
DECIDING ON CUTTING-EDGE auto technology can be tricky. These five simple tips can help make it easier. Hands-free isn’t risk-free. While hands-free controls can be convenient for drivers, do not assume they completely free you from distraction. About a quarter of all car crashes involve cellphone use, including those used hands-free, according to the National Safety
Motor vehicle crashes are the leading cause of death for U.S. teens. Help your new driver get to and from their destination safely.