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Check out these age-appropriate activities for financial literacy month

Any time is a good time to look at your personal finances. But since November is financial literacy month in Canada, why not take the opportunity to cross one money goal off your to-do list?

You’ve already done your homework from Part 1 and have the foundation ready to prepare a comprehensive financial plan. Now, Part 2 explains how to make, implement and monitor that plan.

Comprehensive financial planning encompasses all aspects of financial, and even non-financial affairs, irrespective of how the markets perform. Learn how you can gain peace of mind about your financial future.

Deciding how much allowance to give a child is a personal decision, but we’ve compiled the statistics on what other parents are dishing out, as a handy reference.

It’s tough enough to get kids in the habit of saving money for a specific goal — let alone putting cash aside for a rainy day. As always, experience is the finest teacher.

Despite the stereotype of seniors being most vulnerable to fraud, teens and young adults are actually more likely to lose money in a financial scam.

It’s back to school season again and we can dream about our children’s future, which often includes a post-secondary education. But, how do we pay for it? An RESP could be the answer.

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Highlights

Update your knowledge and strengthen your network at this must-attend conference covering the most important issues and trends affecting audit committee members.

It’s probable that someone you know is deep in debt. If you are observant, you might see one of these seven signs.