What's inside the November issue of Money magazine
The November issue of Money is on sale now. From how to manage your biggest money worries to the problem with millennial super funds, here's what you can expect.
Top five money worries solved
You don't have to be on the verge of bankruptcy to be stressed about your finances. Cost of living, unexpected expenses, managing debt, job security and not having enough to retire are the top five money worries for Aussies, according to new research. Our five experts share tips on overcoming these money woes.
How to make the most of your frequent flyer points
Accumulating frequent flyer points is one thing but making sure you get the best bang for your buck when it comes time to cash them in can be challenging. We reveal the best ways to redeem points for flights, upgrades, gift cards and products, plus how small business owners can cash in on frequent flyer rewards.
Classic car investments rev up
A 1982 Bathurst-winning Commodore driven by Peter Brock set a new record in October for the highest amount paid for an Australian car at auction. With classic cars jumping 467% in value over the past 10 years, how can you tell a cash cow from a clunker? We name the cars that have boomed in value and the models worth keeping an eye on.
Would you live in a share-house in your 60s?
Share-housing isn't just for your 20s anymore. Single baby boomers who want to downsize and live in community but are determined to avoid institutionalised senior housing are turning to co-operative living later in life. We reveal the pros and cons of this growing trend.
Millennial super funds: key players compared
A raft of new super funds are targeting millennials with promises of flexibility, transparency and technology, but how do they compare? Millennial super funds are charging average fees 50% higher than the average MySuper product, and the Hayne royal commission has slammed them for not being as cost-competitive as they make out. We compare the key players.