Financial Education: What Works and What Doesn’t?
November 27, 2013 Editor 0
How can we successfully design programs to promote financial literacy and financial capability – that is, not just financial knowledge in the abstract, but also the practical skills, attitudes and behaviors needed to take care of one’s everyday finances? Amid the wide-ranging scholarship on financial education, researchers have documented that there is often a strong relationship between exhibiting financial knowledge and achieving good financial outcomes (such as saving for retirement, paying bills on time or avoiding mortgage default).
- Rethinking SME Finance Policy – harnessing technology and innovation
- Commercializing public research: One of the core subjects of the Innovation Policy Platform
- Cash cows: Why making bank accounts function like livestock will help the poor
- Stop Assuming Your Data Will Bring You Riches
- Seeking Effective Policies to Promote Financial Inclusion
- How to Innovate Like an Insurance Carrier
Categories: World Bank PSD
Subscribe to our stories
- Organisational resilience: building business value in a changing world August 2, 2017
- Stakeholder involvement, knowledge, and gender norms key for effective rainwater management August 1, 2017
- The absorptive capacity as a key success factor in international strategic alliances: a study of Tunisian firms July 29, 2017
- A social affair: identifying motivation of social entrepreneurs July 29, 2017
- How Africa RISING interventions affecting production diversity and dietary quality July 28, 2017