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NEFE identifies and promotes in-depth exploration of financial issues.
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NEFE funds original exploratory research on personal finance.
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With partners and independently, NEFE reaches many specific audiences.
The National Endowment for Financial Education is a completely independent, nonprofit, and noncommercial foundation that inspires all Americans to make informed financial decisions in every stage of life. NEFE supports and encourages journalists from all disciplines to advance solid and reliable personal finance and economic reporting.
Whether you’re a seasoned business writer, a freelancer, or a general assignment reporter, our press room will provide you with resources to help with your reporting. Visit our News section for timely and unique story ideas, surveys, and the latest on NEFE’s groundbreaking behavioral research results.
The Public Radio News Directors Incorporated (PRNDI), in partnership with the National Endowment for Financial Education (NEFE), announce that Courtney Collins and the news staff at KERA in North Texas are the recipient of this year’s Excellence in Consumer Financial Reporting Award.
It is useful to teach our children about the dangers of debt. But we also need to make it clear that debt can also be a useful tool.
Each year the National Endowment for Financial Education partners with the Financial Planning Association (FPA) on the Financial Four, an interactive bracket of 32 concepts that are intended to help people identify their financial priorities.
With the Financial Four, people can get a clear picture on how to prioritize their fiscal goals, and expert financial planners and advisors are weighing in on what Americans should be thinking about as their top priorities in 2016.
Two in five Americans who have combined their finances in a current/past relationship admit to committing financial infidelity against their partner.
A survey in partnership with the National Endowment for Financial Education and the love and relationship website YourTango.com shows seven in 10 Americans say they spend more money while in a relationship versus when they are single.
A new survey from the National Endowment for Financial Education finds that nearly seven in 10 (64 percent) of adults will make a financially-focused goal in 2015. Yet on a somber note, the survey also finds that one in three (31 percent) rate the current quality of their financial life as worse than they expect it to be.
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