Who is really rich? It is probably not who you think.
How does your student loan debt fit into the context of your overall financial plan?
Lots of other people get paid really well when physicians respond to status cues, but the result can be doctors who fail to accumulate enough wealth to retire.
Certain elements of long-term investment advantage are well-supported by evidence.
If you are in your 50s and have fallen behind in building your personal wealth, your most powerful strategy to “catch up” may be converting unproductive assets into productive elements of a growing investment portfolio.
All assets and liabilities are not equal—some are better than others.
In this video, Jim Hemphill takes a look at the magic and tyranny of compound interest.
Paying down student loans is the number one issue on the minds of many young physicians.
For young physicians, decisions made in the first three years of practice will dominate the financial trajectory of the rest of their lives.
What can a doctor earn as an active investor? Probably way less than you think.
Audrey Libois weighs the costs and benefits of hiring a financial advisor.
What are the money worries all physicians have, but may be uncomfortable talking about?
The decisions one makes in the first years of practice can profoundly change one's financial trajectory.