gap

gap

David Lerner Associates: Women and Financial Literacy
Recent studies indicate that we may be facing a financial literacy crisis in the United States today. This is somewhat ironic, given that the world of finance and investing is arguably more complex today than ever before.

David Lerner Associates: The Crisis in Women’s Financial Literacy
The word "crisis" seems to be used very loosely today, but it might be the right word when it comes to the current state of financial literacy among U.S. adults.

David Lerner Associates: How to Close the Financial Literacy Gap
One of the most concerning findings of the Financial Finesse study is a reversal in what was a positive trend with regard to women paying off credit card debt. Between 2009 and 2011, women made steady progress in paying off credit card debt in full, but this trend changed course earlier this year.

David Lerner Associates: Financial Literacy, the Gender Gap
This is the third in a series of articles discussing the importance of financial literacy for women.Several recent studies have suggested that there may be a significant “gender gap” between men and women when it comes to financial literacy. This may even include women with college degrees.

David Lerner Associates: Beyond Politics - Women and Financial Literacy
There is one topic some people say hasn't received a lot of attention from either party during the political season -- the "gender gap" between men and women when it comes to financial literacy.

David Lerner Associates News: Is a College Degree Still Worthwhile?
Many Americans are starting to question the value of a college degree. A recent study seems to indicate that a college degree is indeed worthwhile.

Women and Wealth Management: Is There a Gender Gap?
A new study conducted by Boston Consulting Group indicates that women believe they receive a lower quality of wealth management service than men do.Over half (55 percent) of the women who responded said their wealth manager could do a better job of advising them than he or she was currently doing.

David Lerner Associates: Gender Gap Extends to 401(k) Plans
Studies have indicated that a gender gap exists between men and women when it comes to overall financial literacy.

David Lerner Associates: Financially Speaking, Women and Men are Different
Women today have never been in a better position to achieve financial security for themselves and their families. What financial course will you chart?

David Lerner Associates: The Gender Gap in Wealth Management
According to a study that performs research on financial trends in the US, women have made good progress in many areas of financial literacy, but there is still a gender gap when it comes to investment and wealth management.

David Lerner Associates: Confidence Plays a Part in the Financial Gender Gap
Women in the U.S. lag behind men in three main areas of their finances: earnings, investments, and savings. A recent Fidelity study identified a major factor that contributes to this issue - women lack confidence when it comes to handling their finances. Just 28 percent of respondents said they felt confident when it comes to picking investments without help, and 37 percent felt confident about handling retirement planning on their own.

David Lerner Associates: Women and Money - The Financial Gender Gap
The World Economic Forum's Global Gender Gap report show that women are worse off this year - the pay gap in the U.S. is now at 64 percent, down from 66 percent a year ago. That means that American women earn two-thirds of what a man does for the same work.

New Study Reveals Who is Investing in Women
Bloomberg recently unveiled a study that investigates what the big financial players are doing to promote gender equality.

David Lerner Associates: Women and Money. The Financial Gender Gap
International Women's Day is today. The World Economic Forum's Global Gender Gap report shows that women are worse off this year - the pay gap in the US is now 64 percent, down from 66 percent a year ago. That means that American women earn two thirds of what a man does for the same work.

Women and Wealth in the United States
In the United States a substantial wealth gap exists between women and men. A study by Sociologists for Women in Society shows that the gender wealth ratio reveals economic inequalities that are masked by gender income ratios.

How Women's Roles in Family Finances are Changing
Back in the 50s, American women stayed at home and raised the children. In 1960, just over 10% of mothers were breadwinners, and 7% were single moms. By 2011, those numbers had jumped to 40% of mothers as the sole or primary provider, and 25% were single moms. In 2014, 34% were single mothers, and the trend is still on the rise.

Women and Men Think Differently About Finances Too
"Women are from Venus, men are from Mars" has become a saying embedded in our vocabulary. It indicates that women and men see things differently and have a different approach to many aspects of their lives. Finances, it appears, is one of these areas.

Women and Their Finances
Surveys show that one quarter of the women in the United States are the primary financial decision makers in their households.

Women and Financial Literacy - an issue that needs to be addressed
Financial literacy for women is an issue that needs to be addressed in the United States. Statistics show that women earn less than men and they also on average spend more years out of the workforce. This is alarming because women are getting the short end of the stick.

Closing the Gender Gap in Retirement Planning
It's no secret that there is a gap in earnings between men and women, and while great strides have been made toward gender equality, how does that translate into retirement preparations?

How Millennials Will Change the Face of Finance
Millennials are poised to transform nearly every facet of the American and global economy, and the finance industry is about to experience tremendous change as it works to address the needs and preferences of this different customer.

Women and Money
In more than one third of American marriages, the woman out earns her husband. And although that's a long way off from an even 50%, it's a definite improvement on what the numbers looked like in 1987, when less than a quarter of women were the primary breadwinners in their families.

^ Top