Surging US tuition costs have more American parents sending their children to college in Europe as they look to save money on higher education.
A growing number of Americans are renouncing their citizenship to escape a law that was designed to crack down on offshore tax evasion.
More Americans are relocating to Europe, driven across the Atlantic by the rising cost of living, inflated house prices, a surging dollar and political rancor at home.
With the average U.S. mortgage rate above 5% and home prices at record highs, homeownership feels increasingly out of reach, particularly for young, first-time buyers. To make it work, some are renting out rooms or basements and using the extra income to help offset their costs.
Whether it’s because of tight Covid restrictions, separation from family or the frustration of closed borders, a growing number of people living abroad have made the choice to move closer to home. In the process, they’re facing the reality of inflation and pandemic-related transportation snags, not to mention the possibility of lower-paying jobs and higher taxes in their new location.
Surging markets spurred a buying frenzy for everything from stocks and cryptocurrencies to new homes over the last two years. Now, with inflation at a nearly 40-year high and at least three priced-in rate hikes, the hunt for investing safe havens is on.
A sea change is happening in the world of work. In fact, it’s a sea, air and wildlife change.
Homeowners are taking advantage of a global housing boom by pulling equity out of their homes at the highest volume since the financial crisis.